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Full text of "Antioch News 06/19/1986"

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THREE SECTIONS— 48 PAGES 




Lakeland 

ftfjftfi5?T0WNSHlP LIBRARY 

757 N. MAIN ST. 

WIU I UUI I , ILL BWW 



35« PER COPY 



Pay Too Much 
For Engineer? 



by CHARLES JOHNSTON 

At its regular meeting of June 16, the 
Antioch Village Board found itself in the 
awkward position of having to pass on a 
$5,576.40 engineering bill to the developers of 
Antioch Manor North. The awkwardness was 
due to the fact that village officials had 
originally estimated the cost at $2,500. 

That example serves to illustrate a larger 
potential problem that the board discussed 
later in the meeting. According to a survey of 
other villages conducted by Village Clerk, 
Marilyn Sterbenz, Antioch is paying more 
than the going rate for professional 
engineering services to McClure 



Inside 



Distaff Politicos 
Gain Ground 

— See Steinke, Pg. 5A 

■ •■ 

■;•'"'■'■ 

Up A Tree Over 
Where To Go, 
What To Do? 

Lakeland Newspapers' 
Dining/Entertainment 
Sect. Has Answers 



1986 




Engineering Associates, Inc. of Waukegan. 
Other municipalities included in the survey 
were Fox Lake, Gurnee, Crystal Lake, 
Lindenhurst, and Grayslake. Based on the 
information received from these com- 
munities, Antioch is paying more than any of 
them for engineering. 

The board did not take any action, but will 
take the matter up in greater detail at future 
meetings. 

Antioch is not the first municipality to 
discover that McClure charges premium 
rates for its services. Several months ago, 
the Village of Lake Villa, which also uses 
McClure, conducted a similar survey. Lake 
Villa was paying a basic rate of $60 per hour 
plus- expenses, which officials found was 
more than most other villages were paying. 

That survey led to a renegotiation of the 
contract between Lake Villa and McClure. 
The, village now pays a flat $100 to the 
engineering firm for attendance at meetings. 

The contract between the Village of An- 
tioch and McClure is more complex than that 
with Lake Villa. Antioch has an hourly rate 
schedule that varies depending on the type of 
service needed in addition to the charge for 
engineering, services- on development 
projects. 

Village ally., Ken Clark, said that there 
were several factors that would have to be 
studied before going back to McClure for 
renegotiation. "Different companies charge 
for hours in different, ways," Clark said, 
"what one company will charge an hour and 
a half for, another might just charge an hour, 
so that is a consideration." 

The board will consider the matter further 
at its meeting on July 7. 

In other action, the board: 
-Approved re-zoning the Jack Ester 
property from R-4 to M-l (light manufac- 
turing). Board members noted that this 
property is bordered on three sides by 
property that is already zoned M-l. 
-Ended the initial six-month new employee 
probation period for public works employee, 
Ronald Horton, and hired him as a per- 
manent, full-time employee. 
-Passed a resolution requiring monthly 
evaluations of all permanent, full-time 
village employees. 

-Authorized sending a letter to all businesses 
and the high school at the intersection of Rte. 
173 and Main St. requesting financial par- 
ticipation in putting in pedestrian crosswalks 
at the intersection. Officials agreed that the 
crosswalks will be needed before school 
begins due to the opening of the new Har- 
dee's Restaurant. 



Wayne Parthun, formerly a captain with 
the Antioch Fire Dept., has been promoted to 
assistant chief of the department. 

Parthun. has long been in charge of in- 
vestigations with the fire department. Before 
his promotion, he had been mentioned by 
several sources as a possible candidate to 
take over as chief of the Round Lake Fire 
Dept. 




£* *t 



A ward- Winning Display 

Antioch VFW Post 4551 won first place for its Statue of Liberty poppy display in 
district competition. Before going traveling to the Hyatt Regency O'Hare for the 
state competition, the statue is being displayed at the First National Bank of *• 
Antioch. Standing with the display are, from left: Elain O'Donnell, sr. vice- 
president of the Auxiliary, Betty Orr, poppy chairman for the Auxiliary, John Scott, 
commander-elect of the VFW; Joe O'Donnell, poppy chairman for the VFW; and 
Ted Axton, president of the. bank. Residents will get another view of the display 
when ft appears tn the 4th of July parade. 

Exchange Club Slates 
First Annual Festival 



The Exchange Club of Antioch will hold its 
first annual Exchange Festival on Saturday, 
June 21, at St. Peter's Social Center. 

The evening's events will begin with dinner 
at 6:30 p.m., which will be followed at 8 p.m. 
with a one-hour auction. Among the items to 
be auctioned off are brass furniture, a new 
set of golf clubs, weed-eaters, and a cer- 
tificate for a trip for four to Door County, 
Wis. 

The festive part of the festival will be the 
variety of entertainment scheduled 
throughout the evening: five local bands will 
provide continuous entertainment. 

"The great thing about this is that, for $10, 
you can get dinner, enjoy an auction, and 
have a full night of entertainment and dan- 
cing while supporting a worthy cause," said 
Exchange Club member, Walter Sobczak. 

Proceeds from this event will go to help the 
club put together a Freedom Shrine, a 
display of 28 replicas of historical documents 



that highlight particularly notable chapters 
in the common American heritage. 

The Exchange Club actively supports 
programs designed to prevent child abuse. 
Members also recognize the achievements of 
young people through their Youth of the Mon- 
th and Youth of the Year programs. 

Tickets for the festival are $10 each. They 
are available at any Antioch financial in- 
stitution, at Realty World-Tiffany, from in- 
dividual Exchange Club members, or at the 
door. 



Tour Boat 
Enters Chain 

See Page 3 A 



Arson Is Found To Be 
Cause Of Rural Fire 



A fire department investigation has deter- 
mined that an early morning residence fire 
at 26145 Spring Grove Rd. in rural Lake 
County was due to arson. The single-story 
home was situated behind Patty's Lounge off 
Rte. 173 between Antioch and Fox Lake. 

Wayne Parthun, assistant chief of the An- 
tioch Fire Dept. said that the house was 
destroyed by fire on May 29. Neighbors said 
that they heard a muffled explosion at ap- 
proximately 1:30 a.m. and that at 2:30 a.m. 
the house was engulfed in flames. 

The subsequent investigation revealed that 



the fire started on the kitchen floor, where 
traces of a flammable liquid were found. The 
house had been vacant for several years, but 
work was being done on it less than a week 
before the fire that destroyed it occurred. 

The house was owned by George Anderson 
of Chicago. Another bouse owned by An- 
derson in a neghboring lot was destroyed by 
' arson sue years ago, according to Parthun'. 

Detective John Sherin of the Lake County 
Sheriff's Police is heading the criminal in- 
vestigation of the fire. 



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HOURS: Monday thru Friday 9 AM-9 PM, Saturday 9 AM-6 PM 




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Firemen's School 

The Antioch Fire Dept. conducted a burn-down of on old house and bam on Rte. 83 
on the south side of town to provide hands-on training for firemen. The training is 
particularly effective for new firemen who have not yet had experience fighting an 
actual fire.— Photo by Jim Bischoff 

Plan Coronation Day 
Celebration At Andre's 



No one can say that Ernie Andre doesn't 
know how to throw a party. 

On Sunday, June 22, Andre will throw one 
of the biggest, brassiest festivals the Chain 
O'Lakes has ever seen to celebrate the 
coronation of the Island Queen, the Chain 
O'Lakes new tour boat. 

But the tour boat is just one facet of a 
multi-million dollar project to make Andre's 
On The Bay in Fox Lake one of the finest 
tourist resorts and restaurants in northern 
Illinois. 

The celebration will begin at 10:30 a.m. at 
the corner of Rte. 12 and Grand. A coronation 
parade, which will include the high school 
band, clowns, antique cars and boats, floats, 
and a navy band, will march out to Andre's 



On The Bay where the real party will begin. 

Dignitaries and honored guests will crown 
the queen and then 10 hours of continuous en- 
tertainment will begin. Some of the en- 
tertainment will include a magician, Shirley 
Smith & Millie Simon, and the Peptones. 

One of the highlights of the day will be the 
appearance of Fireball 8, a traveling band 
that plays the old, jumping, mountain music 
from the back of an antique fire truck. 

In a show that is particularly appropriate 
to the day's events. Captain AT s Land 
O'Lakes Traveling Show will feature a 
musical revue from "Show Boat" 

Tickets for the festival are $4 each and go 
to cover the entertainment for the day. For 
information or to reserve tickets, call (312) 
587-2222. 



Charge Burke For False 
Alarm, Harassing Witness 

by CHARLES JOHNSTON by the Antioch Police Dept. and Burke was 

Former Antioch mayoral candidate, Philip picked up by the Chicago Police following a 
M . Burke, was arrested in Chicago on June 
12 on charges of harassing a witness and 
disorderly conduct The complaint was filed 

Set Hearing 
For July 7 



The Antioch Village Board has set Mon- 



Crimestoppers tip as to his whereabouts. 

Burke was out on bond awaiting a July 2 
sentencing date for five counts of deceptive 
practices after his conviction in May on the 
charges. He had written checks with in- 
sufficient funds in 1985 and skipped town. 

According to Lt Thomas Fisher of the 
Antioch Police Dept., Burke had repeatedly 
called and bothered a witness from that trial. 
The disorderly conduct charge stems from 
an incident on June 6 in which a false alarm 



day, July 7, as the date for a public bearing was called in to the fire department All calls 

on the appropriations ordinance and the are taped and police identified the voice of 

general assistance fund. The hearing will the caller as being that of Burke, 

start at 6:30 p.m., an hour before the regular Burke is being held in the Lake County jail 

board meeting. on 820,000 bond. 




Charles Johnston, 
(312) 223-8161. 

8kpbr Mwrthilat fetes: Pat 
Fisher ,(312) 223-8161. 

•r Jean Rybicki, 



(312) 395-8700. 



K Grass Lake, Ar- 
deen Harris (3 12} 395-2761. 



Combining the 
and Antioch 



FmMH 

Antioch News 
Reporter, 1985. 

Published every Thursday, second 
class postage paid at Antioch, II 
60002. 

•ffie* if raafettiaw 952 Main 
Street, Antioch, IL 60002. Phone 
(312) 3954700. 



&nttod) 

iOtelusi-Eeporter 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

(USPS 027-080) 




Winners of many 

State and Local 

Newspaper Awards 




lata*: $11.50 
Per Year by Mail paid in advance 
in Lake, Cook, Kenosha and 
McHenry Counties; elsewhere 
$17.00 Per Year by Mail paid in 
advance. 

raitamtar Send address 
changes to Lakeland Newspapers, 
30 South Whitney Street, P.O. Box 
268, Grayslake, Illinois 60030. 

Mrtrtiiiag Dtatfliits 

Regular edition, Retail Display advertising must be in the office of publication no later than Mon- 
day at 5:00 p.m. Classified Display advertising must be in the office of publication by Tuesday at 
11:00 a.m. Word Rate Classified will be accepted until 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday. 

Raws laadiiM 

Society News 5:00 p.m. Friday, Club Meeting News 5:00 p.m. Friday/Sports News Noon Monday, 
Obituary 8:00 a.m. Tuesday, Business News 5:00 p.m. Friday. 



I 

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Twirlers Extraordinaire 



Members of Alyce's Baton Twirlers, sponsored by the Antioch Parks and 
Recreation, took top prizes at the III. State Park Dist. Baton Twirlers Cham- 
pionship, taking first place in small twirling. From left, Krista Hintz, Michelle 
Pasiewicz, Kristi Swenson and Melissa Sterbenz. — Photo by Charles Johnston. 




Announce Keaaing 
Program At Library 



5 



Antioch Twp. Library announced that it 
will accept registrations for students to 
participate in its summer reading program, 
"Readers On the Move," throughout the 
month of June. Though the program begins 
on June 16, the library will allow late 
registrations. 

The program is part of a statewide effort to 
encourage children from pre-school through 
high school to develop a love of reading 
throughout the year. The library will hold an 
activities hour for various age groups every 



Tuesday and will show classic movies at 2 
p.m. each Wednesday during the summer. 

Children who read 20 books from 10 dif- 
ferent categories during the course of the 
program will be awarded with various prizes 
at the end of thesummer. Among the prizes 
available are certificates for McDonalds and 
discount tickets to Six Flags Great America. 

For further information, contact the 
children's librarian, Diana Beyer, at (312) 
395-0874. 



Chamber Asks For 
Float Suggestions 



The new Lindehhursl Chamber of Com- 
merce, running side by side with the long 
established Antioch Chamber, is moving 
along smartly having formed the following 
committees at its first board . meeting: 
. , , planning and programs, Robin Brankey, Dr. 

TOp MaiG Athlete Tom Sampolinski and Tom Miller; village 

John Wolf of the Antioch Lion's Club awarded an athletic scholarship to Bob John- Promotions and affairs Egan Sorenson, Dr. 

son who was selected top male athlete at Antioch Community High School's an- Ted Restarsk. and Jeff Und; membersh.p, 

nual sports award program. Wolf also gave Johnson a plaque honoring his 

achievement. 



information and publicity, Paul Yurs, 
Restarski, Allen Becker and Corkey Gross. 



A summer mixer was set to take place at 
RJ's Eatery on June 18. In the hopper is a 
food promotion at the Eagle Food Store with 
up to $1,000 in food to go to lucky prize win- 
ners. 

The Chamber is also working on par- 
ticipation in the Lindenfest Days Parade 
with plans for a float and antique cars under 
discussion. The Chamber is looking for help 
and suggestions on this one. 



__ 



thundery June 19, 19S6 



, 




25 Agencies Meet 
To Plan Strategies 



Representatives of 25 local 
agencies met to plan 
strategies to improve ser- 
vices to families of han- 
dicapped and at-risk 
children. This meeting is 
part of the state-wide effort 
to identify needs of young 
special needs children and 
their families, coordinate 
existing services, develop 
new services where service 
gaps exist, and develop a 
state-wide plan for providing 
these services throughout 
the state. 

The Lake-McHenry 
Regional Program's Parent- 
Infant Center was one of nine 
projects funded by the 



Illinois State Board of 
Education in Illinois to in- 
vestigate the effectiveness of 
early intervention services 
and to develop community 
involvement to provide input 
into the state plan. 



truly reflect the needs of 
Illinois." 

In attendance at the 
meeting were . represen- 
tatives of the AB/C Council, 
Bradley Counseling Center, 
Catholic Charities, Coun- 



Jonah Deppe, coordinator • tryside Association, Division 



of the Handicapped Early 
Childhood State Plan from 
Springfield, attended the 
meeting and said, "I am 
very pleased to see so many 
agencies in Lake County 
cooperating to help families 
with young children. We 
hope we can get the same 
response throughout the 
state so that when the state 
plan is implemented, it will 



J 



LAKE COUNTY 



rime 




ERS 




(3121 
662-2222 



■ 



The Lake County Forest Preserve Police and Crime Stop- 
pers are seeking information on a criminal damage to 
property which occurred at the Countryside Golf Course 
sometime between late Wednesday and early Thursday, May 
5. 

Person or persons unknown damaged the nth hole green at 
Countryside by digging it up. This caused damage in excess 
of $300 dollars. 

Anyone having any information about this crime or any 
other felony crime or felony fugitive, can contact Crime Stop- 
pers at (312) 662-2222. 

If information results in an arrest and indictment they will 
be eligible for a cash reward up to $1,000 dollars. 

Remember, Crime Stoppers wants information, not 
names. 

•••••••• 

The Fox Lake Police Dept. and Crime Stoppers are seeking 
information on a armed robbery and attempted sexual 
assault, which occurred at "Parkway Food," located at 75 S. 
Rt. 12, Fox Lake, on Friday, June 6, at approximately 2:30 
a.m. Taken was $1,800 in cash, i 

The offender was described as a M/W, in his early 20's 5*9" 
in height, 160 lbs,, with dark curly hair and dark eyes. He was 
wearing a red cloth over his face and a black button down 
shirt and blue jeans, 

If you have any information about this crime or any other 
felony crime of felony fugitive, contact Crime Stoppers at 
(312) 662-2222. 

If your information results in an arrest and indictment you 
will be eligible for a cash reward up to $1,000. 

Remembers, Crime Stoppers wants your information, not 
your name. 

••••*•• 

The Grayslake Police Dept. and Crime Stoppers are 
seeking information on a stolen van which was taken from 
the north parking lot of Zielger Dr., Grayslake, between 11 
p.m., May 7 and 5:15 a.m., May 8. 

The van in question is a 1985 Chevy, silver/brown in color, 
bearing Illinois registration for 1986 of 46600 R.V. 

If you have any information about this crime or any other 
felony crime or felony fugitive, contact Crime Stoppers at 
(312) 662-2222. 

If your information results in an arrest and indictment you 
will be eligible for a cash reward up to $1,000. 

Remember, Crime Stoppers wants your information, not 
your name. 



of Children & Family Ser- 
vices, Division of Services 
for Crippled Children, Evan- • 
ston Hospital, Family Care 
Services, Family Support 
Services of the Round Lake. 
Area, Glenkirk School, 
Great Lakes Navel Training 
Center, Headstart of Lake 
County, Illinois Division of 
Rehabilitation Services, 
Illinois State Board of 
Education, Lake County 
Board, Lake County Health ■ 
Department, Lake-McHenry 
Regional Program 

Parent/Infant Center, Nor- 
theastern Illinois University, 
Project Connect, parents, a 
pediatric opthalmologist, 
South Metropolitan 
Association, and the United 
Way of Lake County. 

If any individuals are in- 
terested in joining this 
group, or receiving in- 
formation about it, please 
contact Alice Kusmierek, 
Ph.D., coordinator of the In- 
teragency Project for Early 
Intervention, at (312) 957- 
7100. 



* 



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•Lawn Maintenance Programs 
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(414)857-9320 



Senior Citizen 
Bonus Discount 



10.000 square foe) 
Wood 'N Food Treal- 
monl with Spring 
Lawn Cloon Up 




Forest Preserve Cleans Up 

Spring cleanup and the Lake County Forest Preserve Dish's Safety Recognition 
Program were practiced at Old School Forest Preserve. Libertyville. The con- 
servation department crew members (shown is Ron Fall), removed a dead 200- 
year-old white oak tree along the roadside to prevent imminent hazards. The large 
tree was topped before it was dropped to insure safety of surrounding trees. 




If you need help overcoming a 
drug or alcohol problem, Victory 
Memorial Hospital has programs 
which can help put your life 
together again. 

We offer in-hospital and out- 
patient programs. Our out-patient 
evening program allows you to 
keep up with your daily life even 
while you are in treatment. 



We also offer family counseling— 
including programs for' children— to 
help your loved ones work out the 
problems you are all facing. 

And you'll be pleased to know 
that our programs are fully covered 
by many insurance plans. . 

Gain control over your life. Call 
312-688-4357, any time. Day or 
night. That's 688-HELR 



VICTORY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 

1324 North Sheridan Rd. Waukegan, Illinois 60085 



4 A Lakeland Newspapers 



Thursday June 19, 1956 



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Women Gaining Ground In World Of Politics 



BY JOHN STEIN KE 

Wc know that Lake County has a 
propensity to elect women to office. Guess 
what happened in conservative Nebraska 
this year? ■ We don't know whether 
Nebraska's next governor will be a 



Republican or a Democrat, but one thing's 
for sure: It will be a woman. The stale made 
history in the 1986 primaries. For the first 
time in United States politics, both -major 
political parties/nominated women to head 
their statewide tickets. 
The Republicans picked State Treasurer 



Sign-Ups Being Taken 




Lake - County railroad 
commuters can put their . 
crossword puzzles ''and 
business reports aside to 
learn about "Chicago Ar- 
chitecture" or the "Chicago 
Theater Scene." 

Interested persons can 
register for a College of Lake 
County ' special commuter 
class offered on selected 
morning rush hour trains 
into Chicago on both, the 
Metra/C&NW and 

Metra/Milwaukee routes. . 

Lectures will be conducted 
in the last section of each 
train and will begin at the 
Lake-Cook County line, 
where the express portion of 
the trip begins. 

The commuter classes will 
be on track on Tuesday, 
Wednesday and Thursday, 
July 8, 9 and 10, to study 
"Chicago Architecture" 
(GSV 570-001 ). Train 320 will 
arrive at Winthrop Harbor at 
7:24 a.m., Zion 7:28 a.m., 
Waukegan 7:37 a.m., North 
Chicago 7:44 a.m., Lake 
Bluff 7:50 a.m., Lake Forest 
7:55 a.m., Ft Sheridan 8 
a.m. and Highland Park 8:08 
a.m. 

Lectures on the "Chicago 
Theater Scene" will be 
conducted on the same train 

Wins State 
Accolades 

- A bicycle safety fun day in 
Grayslake has won kudos 
from the Illinois Secretary of 
State's office. 

The Bicycle Fun Day, 
sponsored by Pat's Pizza in 
Grayslake, B - G Cydery in 
Round Lake and The 
Grayslake Police Dept, has 
received a letter from Jim 
Edgar, the III. Sec. of State. 

The bicycle fun outing 
drew more than 100 children 
to the event, held at 
Grayslake Community High 
School. 

Bikes were certified and 
riders were asked to per- 
form manuevering tests. 

Plans are underway to 
make next year's event even 
more attractive. 



ANNUAL 
VSALE 

Sportswear 
Blouses, Jogging 

Suits, Jackets, 
Robes, Sweaters 

Home Sewing 
Needs 

Fabrics For Every 
Purpose 

1000s Of Items At 
Give Away Prices 

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OUTLET STORE 

3280 S. Sheridan Rd. 

Zion, IL (312) 872-8988 

Parking -Open 7 Days 



and schedule on Tuesday, 
Wednesday and Thursday, 
July 15, 16 and 17 (GSV 569- 
001). 

On the Metra/Milwaukee 
route, lectures will be of- 
fered on train 2118, which 
stops at Fox Lake at 7:25 
a.m., Round Lake at 7:32 
a.m., LibertyviUe at 7:42 
a.m. and Deerfield at 7:57 
a.m. "Chicago Ar- 
chitecture" (GSV570-002) is 
offered on Tuesday, Wed- 
nesday and Thursday, July 
15, 16 and 17, and the 
"Chicago Theater Scene" 
(GSV 569-002) on Tuesday, 
Wednesday and Thursday, 
July 22, 23 and 24. 

the architecture class will 
trace Chicago's building 
heritage from the earltes 
settlements through the 
present post-modern scene. 
The contributions of major 
architects including Louis 
Sullivan, Daniel Buraham 
and Frank Lloyd Wright will 
be studied along with other 
significant architects and 
firms. 

The course instructor is 
Marsha Goldstein, owner of 
a Chicago tour company, 
author of a book on Highland 
Park history and ar- 
chitecture, and member of 
the Chicago School of Ar- 
chitecture Foundation. 

Professional actress and 
theater expert Suzanne 
Faberson will lead the 
theater appreciation class. 



Helpful Civic informa- 
tion to acquaint you with 
your, community. Call 
the Welcome Wagon 
representative so that 
she may visit you 

Grayslake 
Wildwood 
Lake Villa 
Lindenhurst 

Viola Reidel 
(312)336*5971 

Round Lake 
Area 

Myrtle Klemens 
(312) 546-1617 

Mundelein 

Marion Butler 

(312) 362-1567 

You are entitled to a 
complimentary 
subscription ■ from your 
hometown newspaper. 
To receive your paper 
contact your Welcome 
Wagon representative 
or* Call Lakeland 
Newspapers at (312) 
223-8161 



Chicago-based plays and 
playwrights will be explored 
with a focus on content and 
production. The future of the 
Chicago theater scene will 
also be discussed 

There is an $8 fee for each 
three-day class in addition to 
the regular train fare. In- 
terested persons can 
register in person at the 
college's Southlake 
Education Center at 1860 
First St. or by calling the 
center at (312) 433-7884. 
Registration is also 
available at the main 
campus in Grayslake. 



Kay Orr from an eight-candidate field for the 
gubernatorial nomination in the May 
primary. In the Democratic contest, Helen 
Boosalis, former mayor of Lincoln, easily 
outdistanced six other candidates. Yet 
women have a long way to go for political 
equality, especially in federal and statewide 
offices. Today only two out of 100 U.S. 
Senators are women. Of the 435 members of 
U.S. House of Representatives, only 23 are 
women. At the state level, only two out of 50 
governors a re women. 

The highest women officeholders in the 
country include Martha Laync Collins, the 
governor or Kentucky and Madeleine M. 
Kunin, the governor of Vermont. Roth arc 
Demorcrats. The two female U.S. Senators 
are Nancy Landon Kassebaum of Kansas 
and Paula Hawkins of Florida. Both arc 
Republicans. In 1978, Kassebaum became 
the first woman elected to the U.S. Senate in 
her own right. Until Kasscbaum's election, a 
woman senator had been appointed or 
elected to succeed her husband. Mrs. 
Kassebaum is the daughter of Alfred M. 
Landon, the 1936 Republican presidential 
candidate. 

To date, seven women have served as 
governors. All of them were Democrats. 
They included: 

1. Miriam (Ma) Ferguson succeeded her 
husband James, as governor of Texas, 



winning elections in 1924 and 1932. 

2. Nellie Ross became Wyoming governor 
in a 1924 special election after the death of 
her husband, William. 

3. Lurleen Wallace, the wife of Alabama 






•n 



* 



Stein ke 
On Politics 



Governor George Wallace, was elected in 
1966, when her husband was barred from 
seeking another term. She died of cancer in 
office in 1968. 

4. Ellis Grasso of Connecticut generally 
was regarded as the first woman elected as 
governor in her own right. She won elections 
in 1974 and 1978. She died of cancer in office 
in 1981. 

5. Dixy Lee Ray was elected governor in 
Washington in 1976. She served one term. 

6. Martha Layne Collins of Kentucky 
defeated former major league baseball 
pitcher, Jim Bunning, in 1983. She is still in 
office. 

7. Madeleine Kunin of Vermont defeated 
Republican John Easton in 1984. She remains 
in office. 



. i 









. 



I*.)-- 



■ -'-' : : . 



MODEL RAILROAD 

EXPO 

Ail aboard! See modem diesels, steam engines, 
antique models, passenger and height cars in the 
smallest to the largest scale. The mall will be filled 
with 40 train layouts and rolling stock. Kids can run 
their own train, and pickup a free souvenir cap. A 
"must see" show for the whole family. 








' 







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♦ 






$1 



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Town Ur* Road < 



Thursday June 19. 198© - 



lakeland Newspapers 5A 



rssrarseaaH 1 



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Dinin g /Entertainment 
List Symphony Agenda 



The Lake Forest Sym- 
phony announced that seven 
distinguished conductors 
and a brilliant roster of guest 
artists will appear during 
the orchestra's 1986/87 con- 
cert season. 

The season opens on Oct. 
10 and 12 under the direction 
of guest conductor Joseph 
Giunta. Giunta has led many 
major orchestras, including 
those of Chicago, Phoenix 
and Minnesota, and returns 
for hsi second season with 
the Lake Forest Symphony. 

Appearing as soloists will 
be the piano duo of Josph and 
Anthony Paratore. The 
Paratore brothers have been 
hailed by audiences from Or- 
chestra Hall to the "Tonight 
Show" for the virtuosity and 
poetic unity of their playing. 

The Nov. 7 concert 
highlights the work of two 



includes selections from the 
evening performance. 

Guest conductor for the 
program presented on Feb. 6 
and 8 will be Russian-born 
Victor Yampolsky, professor 
of music and conductor of or- 
chestras at Northwestern 
University. 

The renowned Greek 
pianist Janis Vakarelis 
makes one of his rare U.S. 
appearances at these con- 
certs. Vakarelis, best known 
here for his solo recordings 
on RCA, has performed 
throughout Europe, the 
United Kingdom and the Far 
East, and recently made his 
London debut under the 
baton of Vladimir Ashenazy. 

Victor Aitay, appointed 
music director Emeritus for 
the 1986/87 season, conducts 
the March 8 program. The 
soloist for the concert will be 



women who are rapidly Corey Cerovsek, the brilliant 

14-year-old violinist who 
made his Chicago-area 



rising stars of this country's 
musical scene. The or- 
chestra will be led by JoAnn 
Falletta, highly praised 
associate conductor of the 
Milwaukee Symphony and 
music director of the Queens 
Philharmonic and Denver 
Chamber Orchestra. 

Guest solist Marvis Martin 
has brought her radiant 
soprano voice and stunning 
stage presence to per- 
formances with virtually 
every major orchestra in the 
United States and to regular 
appearances in major roles 
with the Metropolitan Opera. 

Lyric Opera's Richard 
Botdrey, one of the Chicago 
area's most respected 
musicians, will direct the or- 
chestra in two performances 
of the annua! Christmas con- 
cert on Dec. 21. The shorter 
matinee is especially 
designed for the family and 



debut with the Lake Forest 
Symphony last season. 

A pops program, "The 
Sounds of Sondheim," will be 
directed on April 11 by 
Academy-Award-winning 
Jonathan Tunick, whose or- 
chestrations of Stephen Son- 
dheim's musicals and the 
Broadway hit "A Chorus 
Line" have brought him 
national distinction; he will 
soon release a recording of 
"South Pacific" with Kiri Te 
Kanawa, Jose Carreras and 
Sarah Vaughan. 

Square Dance 

The Bouys and Belles Square Dance Club will hold a 
Strawberry Stroll Square Dance on Friday, June 20, with a 
round workshop from 8 to 8:30 p.m. and the dance from 8:30 
to 11 p.m. Bob Wilson will call the square dance, and Al 
Hallgren the round dance. The dance will be held in the Great 
Lakes Community Center, Great Lakes, Greenbay Rd. and 
Hwy. 137 (Buckley Rd.). All modern western square dancers 
are invited and refreshments will be served. 



The 1986/87 season closes 
with the return of guest con- 
ductor Paul Anthony McRae 
for his second season with 
the Lake Forest Symphony. 
McRae, nationally ac- 
claimed resident conductor 
of the Philharmonic Or- 
chestra of Florida, has con- 
ducted extensively in 
Europe and will soon release 
a compact disc recording 
with the English Chamber 
Orchestra. . 

Guest artist for these con- 
certs May 15 and 17 will be 
violist Paul Neubauer, the 
youngest musician ever to 
hold a principal chair with 
the New York Philharmonic. 

Of the coming season, 
Lake Forest Symphony 
Assn. Chairman Ellen Reid 
Eastman said: "We will be 
celebrating this, our 30lh 
year, with outstanding guest 
musicians and a varied 
programming that promise 
to produce our most rewar- 
ding season ever. Three sutn 
scription series will be of- 
fered: two four-concert 
series and a new three- 
concert introductory series 
which includes a classical 
concert, pops program and 
the first- subscription per- 
formance of the Lake Forest 
Symphony Chamber Or- 
chestra." 

For further information, 
call the Symphony office at 
(312) 295-2135. 



Our Doors Are Open For 

Lunch And You're 

Invited To Come And Dine 

At WaukegarYs Newest Restaurant & 

Lounge Featuring Italian & 

American Cuisine At Its Best 




Restaurant • Lounge • Banquets 




630 S. Green Bay Rd. 
Waukegan, IL 60085 
(Rt. 120. Belvidere Rd.) 

(312) 336-4400 



Let Us Efficiently Serve 
Your Next Banquet 

Just Co it For 
More Information 




With 'Elvis 9 

Backup singers, Barbara Stuber and Michael Rose are appearing at the Country 
House in Antioch, June 18,19, 26 and 26 along with Elvis impersonator Dave Ehlert 
presenting 'Memories of Elvis.' 



Graduate 

Anita Delap, Trevor, and 
William Meier, Bristol, 
graduated from Shorcland 
Lutheran High School in 
Somers. 




-V 

200 6oo> Pt, Rd . F.l. 
(312) 587 §311 



WEDNESDAY 



CHECK THIS OUT! 

State As Sctvrary 

Only * 1 



THURSDAY 



Fiesta Night 




PW&J! 



Presents 



Rodger s & Hammer stein's 

"South Pacific" 

Directed by Donna Badtke 

May 30, 31 ; June6, 7, 13, 14, 20, 21; June 6 'and 15* 

(* indicates Sunday matinee at 2:30 p.m.; 
all other performances at 8:30 p.m.) 
Telephone Reservations: (312) 395-3055 

Theatre located at 677 Main Street, Antioch. 




UBEimm 31 2 362-30H 



SUI In* • SI M Data (11 1 R*f) 
S1JIFHI 



AIL YOU CAN EAT 

PERCH *3" 

Served 5-10 p.m. 

to Seiis/ Hamas Qlfcf Seikod '[atnes 



SATURDAY 



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Short Circuit Kll 

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Sat. 1 Sun. 3:15-4:13-0:30-8:43 

Poltergeist || 

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Sat. ft Sua, 3:90-4:30-7-9 



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COMING SOON SHOWPLACE 6 7 8 



All Movies Lilted In Above Theatres Start Friday 



LP 



GRAYSLAKE OUTDOOR 



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FLEA 
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SWAP 
SHOP 



SUNDAY 



IruHttt Unm % m. til |«4i 

CftafrttiMtMlfiMMatN 

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■TO. 1 W A S3 IM GSATILAKL It 

(312) 223-2644 

SUNDAY • A.M. to* >.M. 

//////////////////////> 

— VlttTOM — 

////////////////////////// 

THIS AD GOOD FOR 1 FREE VISITOR 

WITH 1 PAID ADULT, EXPIRES A/23/Re 





6A lakeland Newspapers 

Y/j '.'.' .'.' 7« M? E '£3 ft?.' VA AU VA AAt 

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Thursday June 19,49*6 



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Dinina/Entertainment 






ises, Promises' 
Smooth Production 




Fair Needs Performers 



byANNMURRY 

The Pullman Players* latest production, 
"Promises, Promises," under the direction 
of Pat Weiss, flows with a professional 
smoothness. ■^^■^■^■^■■■■■■■■■^^^^■^^■m 

Chuck Gessert in the lead role of Chuck vaudevillian. But the highlight of the show is 
Baxter does a credible job when he main- an outstanding comedian, Marilyn Zalesin, 



Stage Review 



tains boyish exuberance, which comes 
through in his finest moment, "She Likes 
Basketball." 

Mary Gauthier as Fran, is perfect in the 
part and is not only lovely to look at, but has 
a voice which touches heartstrings in her 
delivery of "Whoever You Are I Love You." 

Rick Mohr gives a convincing per- 
formance as J.D. Sheldrake, a man caught in 
a trap of his own making. His powerful ren- 
dition of "Wanting Things" is one of the' 
highlights of the show. Stacie Ellis is a real 
scene stealer in her caustic role of Miss 
Olsen, the secretary who has seen it all. 

C,R. Gessert handles his role as Dr. 
Dreyfuss with the skills of an old 



who sparks every scene she is in and the four 
executives: Jerry Taylor, Ken Rivers, Ber- 
nie Plemel and Rick Wodek who bring down 
the house with their hilarious cavorting 
throughout "Where Can You Take A Girl." 

Connie Ellis' perky costumes give just the 
right flavor needed for this snappy show. The 
band excells under Patrice Wessel, 
providing a fine musical background. 

An unusual touch is the six orchestra girls 
whose voices blend beautifully to add a little 
magic to an already fine show. "Promises, 
Promises" will be presented again this week- 
end, Friday, June 20 and Saturday, June 21, 
at the Island Lake Complex. 

For ticket information, call (312) 526-7151. 



Charter Boat Service Is 
Growing On The Chain 



by CHARLES JOHNSTON 

Don and Kathleen 
Wchrshoim. successful 
owners and operators of a 
chain of service stations for 
35 _ years. ' first fell the 
seductive power or the sea in 
the* early 70"s. -when they 
started boating in the Chain 
O'Lakes. 

" Last year, they began a 
charlor-boat service on the 
Chain that has been so 
successful that it will soon be 
their shared career. 

According to Don. the 
reason. for their success is. 
because they ca ter to thev 
customer. "My wife calls usj 
the limousine service of-tho- 
lake." he laughed. 
"Whatever the customer 
wants, we can deliver. We 
have taken out fishing ex- 
peditions, we do tours, and a 
lot of people just like to visit 
restaurants oh the lake." 

For the first year, the 
Wehrheims worked with a 
33-ft. cruiser that ac- 
commodates six people. 
Before the summer is over, 
thev will add a 40-ft. 



houseboat that will serve up 
to 25 people. 

Or the five service stations 
lhal they owned in the 
Rolling Meadows area, only 
one remains. It. like the rest., 
will soon be sold. When that 
happens, the Wehrheims wijl 
devote themselves solely to 
providing charter services 
on the Chain O'Lakes. 

Don is looking forward to 
the launching of the Island 
Queen. "It will bring more 
tourists out here." he said, 
"and once they get a taste of 
what I he Chain has to offer. I 
think many of . them will 
want to use our service. We 
take the customers where 
they want to go. so it is a 
different "type of cruise, than 
what the Island Queen will 
bfler." 

the Wehrheims are 
looking forward lo their first 
on-hnard marriage 
ceremony. "We have a 
,couple that will be going out 
on June. 21." Don said. 
"When they arrive hack on 
shore! they will he married. 
Thev wanted to do 



something memorable and 
different. I think thai we will 
have a few more ol t hese. " 

Charter rates tor the. 
cruiser are $60 for one hour, 
fioo for two. $140 for three. 
$181) for four, and go up by 
%W for each additional hour 
alter that. For further in- 
formation, call Chain 
O'Lakes Charters at (312) 
587-WMO. . . 

Support Group 

The Lake County Health 
Dept. Division' of Mental 
Health offers an evening 
weekly support group for 
parents : and family' mem- 
bers of mentally ill in- - 
dividual*. This service is 
offered free of charge to 
Lake- County residents 
through the Coordinated 
Area Treatment Services 
(CATS) Program at : 1115 
27th St.. Zion 60099. 
Arrangements for attending 
the group can be made by 
calling (312)872-4245 Monday 
through Friday, 9 a.m., to 5 
p.m. 



Area entertainers are in- 
vited to perform on the 
WKRS Centerstage during 
the Lake County Fair, July 
23 through 27. The Cen- 
terstage will be located near 
the entrance to building 
seven. 

Larry Leafblad, general 
sales manager of WKRS, 
who is coordinating the use 
of the WKRS Centerstage, 
says he is particularly in- 
terested in singers, dancers, 
bands, including one-man 
and country bands and 



"unique novelty acts". 

"Entertainers will have a 
potential audience in the 
thousands," said Leafblad. 
"We aren't offering money, 
but we are offering lots of ex- 
posure." 

The Centerstage will be 
used for such fair events as 
the talent contest and the 
politicians' Hog-Calling Con- 
test. 

Interested individuals and 
groups are asked to schedule 
time through Leafblad at 
(312) 336-7900 during normal 



business hours. 

Admission to the 
fairgrounds is $3 per day. 
Children 12 and under are 
admitted free. Senior 
citizens are admitted to the 
fair for $1.50 Wednesday 
through Friday. A season 
pass is available for $7.50 per 
person. 

The fairgrounds is located 
at Rtes. 120 and 45, 
Grayslake. Visitors should 
enter from Center St. or Rte. 
120. The Rte. 45 gate is for 
exhibitors only. 



'Bosom Buddies' Opens 
At Apple Tree Restaurant 



July 1, is opening day for 
"Bosom Buddies", another 
hilarious new musical by 
Sandra Smith. 

This delightful comedy 
revolves around three zany 
ladies, Birdie, Bunny and 



and Belle each have their 
own idea of how to handle the 
mayor, Handsome Horace 
Hoffs tetter- (A cameo ap- 
pearance by John Weber) in 
whose hands lies the final 
decision on the fate of the 



Belle (Mary Plemel, Donna park, the peacocks, the bun- 
Kreisman and Sandra nies and the squirrels. 



Smith) and their crusade to 
save the local park which is 
about to be destroyed to 
make way for the con- 
struction of a condominium. 

If that happens, what will 
happen to the beautiful 
peacocks that make their 
home in the park? .What will 
happen to the bunnies and 
the squirrels? 

Of course Birdie, Bunny 



The fun shifts into, high 
gear when the ladies are ac- 
costed by Birdie's 
hilariously funny maid, Chi 
Chi (Dana Smith) who has 
some show-stopping ideas of 
her own. ( She doesn't do win- 
dows, she can't, cope with 
lunch but she mixes a mean 
marguerita and bakes 
world-class brownies! ) 

This fast-paced, fun-filled 



musical will have anyone 
humming along with some 
wonderful songs, gasping 
over the gorgeous costumes 
and choking with laughter at 
the zany antics of these 
delightful ladies. 

"Bosom Buddies" will 
have a limited engagement 
at Apple Tree Restaurant 
from July 1 through Nov. 15. 

A gourmet lunch and this 
wonderful show can be en- 
joyed for $16.90 including tax 
and tip. Groups of 40 or more 
will receive complimentary 
tickets for., bus driver and 
group leader. 

For reservations or more 
information contact Sandy 
MacNeal or Doug Shell at 
(312) 546-8222. 



BUY 1 PIZZA, 




2081 E. Grand Avenue 
356-0090 





Buy 1 Pizza, Get 1 Free! ■ 



Buy any large pizza or 
Priazzo* Italian pie 
and get a small pizza 
(same number of 
toppings) or small 
Priazzo* Italian pie Free. 




ixc> 



4hit 



Hon present coupon when ordering. 
One cou pon per part y per visit at partici pat - 
infi Pizza Hut* restaurants. Not valid in 
combination with any other Pizza Hut* 
offer. Priazzo** is available after 4 p.m. 
Monday thru Friday and all day Saturday 
and Sunday. 

OflerespfcfwJuJy6, 1986. 
PriazzoO is a registered trade mark of 
Pizza Hut, Inc. for its brand of Italian pie. 



•1966 Pixxa Hut. Inc. Cash redemption value 1 /20t. 



2/3 



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Lakeland Newspapers 1 A 



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Dinin g /En tertainmen t 



Orchestra To Perform 
In Fox Lake On June 22 



For all who are Amadeus 
fans, the Chain O'Lakes Or- 
chestra Annual Spring Con- 
cert, scheduled for 2:30 p.m. 
on June 22 at Grant High 
School, is a must. Included 
on the program is "Piano 
Concerto No. 20" by 
Amadeus Wolfgang Mozart, 
performed with the or- 
chestra by Barbara Crooks 
Enders. Enders is a 
graduate 'cum laude' or The 
American Conservatory of 
Music in Chicago. She has 
performed as a soloist in 
places such as Chicago, 
Boston and London, and is 
now a private instructor and 
accompanist in the Waucon- 
da area. 

Privateer 
To Come 
To Adler 

Tom and Kris Kastle, 
known as "Privateer," will 
bring an evening of Great 
Lakes Maritime folk music 
to the David Adler Cultural 
Center for two shows, at 7:30 
and 9:30 p.m., on Saturday, 
June 21. 

Hailing from "the Port of 
Chicago," "Privateer** 
draws songs or the seas from 
Celtic and American 
traditions as well. During 
the past seven years the duo 
has played at pubs and 
festivals throughout the 
U.S., Ireland, Scotland, and 
Norway. 

Opening both shows will be 
Mike and Connie Purcell, 
playing a blend of original, 
instrumental and con- 
temporary folk music on six- 
and 12-string guitars. 

Admission is $4.50 for 
a dulls. $4 for members, $2 
for senior citizens and 
children six-12 and free for 
children under six. 

The David Adler Cultural 
Center, 1700 N. Milwaukee 
Ave., Liber lyville, is a non- 
profit organization, For in- 
formation call 1312) 3G7-0707. 



Also included in the 
program is "Shepherd On 
the Rock" by Schubert. This 
is a beautiful, romantic en- 
semble for voice, violin, and 
piano. The violin, played by 
Georgia Ingram Cobb, foun- 
der and conductor of the 
Chain O'Lakes Orchestra 
and long time vionlinist, 
begins and ends the piece. 
The soprano part will be 
sung by Pamela Grace Jor- 
dan in a return performance 
with the symphony. Jordan 
has a bachelor of music, 
degree in vocal per- 
formance, was a recipient of 
the Illinois Federation of 
Music scholarship to study 
at Inspiration Fine Arts 
Colony for young singers, 
and has performed in such 
roles as Pamina from "The 
Magic Flute", Frasquita 
from "Carmen", and Ruth 
from the biblical "Ruth". 



The piano part will be per- 
formed by Barbara Crooks 
Enders. 

Other program selections 
include "The Sting" by 
Joplin, Buckaroo Holiday 
from "Rodeo" by Copeland, 
and more, 

The concert is free to the 
public and there will be a 
reception with the guest ar- 
tists afterwards. 

This program is presented 
by the Chain O'Lakes 
Cultural Arts Association 
and is partially funded by 
the Waukegan Area Arts 
Council. For more in- 
foramUon call (312) 587-9171. 

Home Delivery 

Home delivery of this 
newspaper and associated 
Lakeland Newspapers is 
easy to arrange. Simply dial 
(312) 223-8161. 



On Rt. 173, 1 Block West Of 59, Antioch, IL 

One Night Only - Saturday June 21 
New Odyssey 

Heart Of Dixie - June 20 

Stevie D And The Memories - June 27-28 

Coming June 25 & 26 

Dave Ehlerts - Memories Of Elvis 

A celebration of music - past and present. 

Nightly Drink Specials 99 c 

Fresh Strawberry Daiquiris And Margaritas 

Every Thursday Is Ladies Night 

$2.00 Cover For The Ladies 

FREE Drinks 9-Midnite 

Hon. - Spaghetti Night '2" 

Tues. - German Night *4" 

Weds. - Fried Chicken ind Ribs '4" 

Thnrs. - Turkey Buffet *4" 

Fri. - Fish Boil And Shrimp Fry *5" 

Sat. - Steamship Beef Roast ft Rib Buffet *7" 

Sun. • Brunch *4 M 

Full Menu Avail able Every Day 

Banquet, Wedding And Graduation Accomodations Available 

Call For Information & Reservations 

\ (312)395-4211 



*•* *************************** 

Planning A Wedding? 

Hove Yours At Picturesque Hunter Country Club 
Overlooking The Beautiful Grounds Of Our Golf Course. 

Some 1986 Dates Still Available 

Enjoy Family Style Or Sit Down Facilities For Up to 375 

People 

We've A Package To Suit Everyone'* Needs - Call For Details 







Hl'NTER COUNTRY ('.LIB 



(815) 678-2631 



5419 Kenosha St, 
Richmond, !L 



Rt, 173. 1 Block East Of Rt. 12 




Library Sets Talk 



SILVER LAKE - "Talk 
with the Animals" at the 
Community Library on 
Thursday, June 26, at 3:15 

* 

p.m. 

Charles Roessger, 
museum educator for the 
Milwaukee Public Museum, 
will bring several live 
animals to the library in- 



cluding a woodchuck 
opossum, guinea pig, dove" 
and snake. 

Children (and parents) 
can learn about the animals 
ask questions, and get a 
close-up view, or even 
hands-on experience. 

The library is located at 
409E.LakeSL,SUvcrLak e . 




Barbara Crooks 
Enders 



Seeking Art Show Participants 

The Chain O'Lakes Cultural Arts Assn. is looking for artists 
to participate in their Fine Arts in Autumn Show which will 
open Aug. 29 at Second Federal Savings and Loan in Fox 
Lake. Painting, sculpture and mixed media pieces will be 
shown. For details, write to the Chain O'Lakes Cultural Arts 
Assn., Box 394, Fox Lake IL 60020. 




Our Eagle Lounge Is Now Open 

Nightly Entertainment 
Wednesday-Saturday 

Mike Miajlio 

8:30- 12:30 

14565 YorkhouseRd. Wadsworth. IL (312) 360-0550 



* * 



****** 



Cwuifoy UJeafew Daucuuj 

Thursday Evenings SiOO p.m. K 

FREE Dance 
Lessons 6:30-8:30 ' v 

By Mike Tremont & Florence Warner- 
Music by "The Southern Winds" 
No Cover Or Admission Charge 

Friday Listen To THg Music Of 
"Southern Winds" 

Sunday, Kick-up Your Heeis & Try Our Wednesday 

Dance To The Wonderful Music Of M* U D Ma* 

THE MARKS" Served 5 -9p.m. 

At Our Sunday Tea Dance f 



rftliBHtli] 



All You Can Eat 



(B 1 5) 070-203 1 



HIMKRCOIMKYCUB 

S419 Kenosha St ~ . ol Qt 1? 

R.chmond IL W 173 « EM* East Of Rt W 



***************** 



* * * 



Babep 
Quick 



(312) 587-2555 



WE WILL BEAT ANY 
BUIGK DEAL!! 



•vkks 
Overstockei 



BIG DISCOUNTS BUIUK DEAL!! 

IMMEDian DtUVERY DR | VE A LITTLE SAVE A LOT 

e. 1Z, FOX laKfe, IL OM»D.II»M B ^Frl<l«Mp. m .s.l.»-5p Jn . 



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htertainment 



Schedules Auditions 



Genesee Theatre's annual 
Children's Summer 
Workshop announces this 
year's original production of 
"Golden Goose'' 

Audition dates are July I, 
2, at 7 p.m. at the Genesee 



Theatre, 205 N. Genesee, 
Waukegan. The phone num- 
ber is 336-0428. 

The $25 workshop -fee in- 
cludes learning all aspects of 
theater production, in- 



cluding: improvisation, 
characterization, singing 
(choral and solo), dance and 
movement, set construction, 
costume design, make-up, 
etc. The production dates 
are Aug. 22, 23, 24. 



Lambs To Host 'Boat -A- Ram a' 



Complimentary Shrimp Cocktail 

Friday & Saturday Nights 
If You Order Dinner Before 6:00 p.m. 

restaurant 

3035 BELVIDERE ST.. WAUKEGAN. IL * (312) 336-0222 



_ 



The old and new of power 
boat racing will be on 
display and in action at Lam- 
bs Farm in Liberty ville on 
June 21 and 22. Action begins 
at 11:30 a.m. and continues 
to 4:30 p.m. each day. 

World speed record 
holders and national cham- 
pions will run eight different 
classes of boats in a total of 
16 heats on Lambs Lake. 
Outboards build in the 50's 
will compete on the same ac- 
tion-packed program with 
modern speedsters capable 
of moving up to 100 m.p.h, 

The event, sponsored by 
the Great Lakes Boat Club of 



Storro Club To Meet 



Waukegan, is free to the 
public. Spectators can visit 
The Lambs' Country Shops 
between races, which in- 
clude the Persimmon Tree 
Card and Gift Shop, Aunt 
Mary's Country Store pet 
shop, children's farmyard 
and petting zoo, The Lambs' 
End Thrift Shop, the Country 
Inn Restaurant, and The 
Lambs' newest addition, 
Sweet Street, an old- 
fashioned ice cream parlor 
and pastry shop. 

The Lambs' Country Shops 
serve as vocational training 
sites for the 160 mentally 



The Sierra Club will meet Tuesday, June 24, at 7: 15 p.m. at 
the Vernon Area Public Library, 23614 Indian Creed Rd., Half 
Day. Guest speaker will be Richard Gardner, M.D., a 
specialist in radiology and nuclear medicine at Rush 
Presbyterian St. Lukes Hospital. The topic will be "Cher- 
nobyl: Health Effects of Radiation Exposure." All meetings 
are open to the general public. 



WAUKEGAN DRIVE-IN 

Starts Tomorrow 

CRITTERS 

Jeff Bridges 

KARATE WARRIORS 

Sonny Chiba 

Friday A Saturday Bonus 

BLOODY PIT OF HORROR 



•VVA 



" CHAPEL HILL 
<£z> COUNTRY CUB 

2500 N. CHAPEL HILL RD. 
McHENRY. ILLINOIS 

(815)385-0333 



1 98*3 Season 

Call For Tee Tim et 4 Pro Shop, Golf Course 4 Driving Range 

(815) 385-3337 

Chapel Hill Golf Club Gas Carts Are 

Not Required On Weekdays. Only On 

Weekends & Holidays Before 3 p.m. 



Open Golf Every Tues. Afternoon & 
Evening Beginning June 17th. 



Summer Dining Hours Tues. - Sat. 4:30-10. Sunday 
Brunch 10-2 Sunday Dinner 4-8 



Dinner Specials 

Tender Broiled Center 

Cut Pork Chop* 'I?'?? 

Tenderloin Tips & Noodles $«.05 

Coquilles St. Jacques Mornay $8.95 



Friday Fish Fry 



retarded men and women 
who live at The Lambs, a 
not-for-profit community 
serving mentally retarded 
adults for 25 years. 

The Lambs is located at 
the junction of Rte. 1-94 and 
Rte. 176, two miles east of 
. Liberty ville. For more in- 
formation, call The Lambs' 
Events Hotline at (312) 362- 
6774. 



¥■> 



36050 N. Gfandwood Dr. The 
Gurnee, III, 60031 




(312) 
356-5200 



Where You Can Cook Your Own 

Featuring 

Steaks * Seafood 

Dinners From S10.95 



Tues.-Thurs. 5:00-10:30 

fri. * Sat. 5:00-12:00 

Sun. 4:004:00 



ir\ GRANDWOOD 
DIIV! 



49 



NT 



Rte. 132 



|.*4 



Town Pump 

31726 Rt. 12, Volo 
(Rts.12&120) 

(815)344-1690 




Served 1 1 a.m. • 2 p.m. 



FrifejAlfMCMEU 
Part* * 

Baa •erred II ii| t * - i'i 
laaasfcN SaM Bar **.» 

■ i itfif seep e . 

ft* tll.M 



-■. •' ',■ ■:..:. 




Salad lv 
litiiHt 







Super Sunday Brunch 
1 1 a.m.-3 p.m. 

Adulti '5.95; Children (Undtr 9) M.25 



'fm 



&V*.*i* 



. 



SatmJiy.Fsl. 
Slail.M.ftifcs 

"J vfll *■ rfrii 

larlrtttto 
fern* Ml 



Enjoy '4.95 Evening Dinner Specials 4 Shrimp 
Sunday Through Thursday 

luncheon Sutfat Hon. thru. Fri. 
Always 4 Hot Hams With Salad Bar 
*M5 



Saturday Specials • Also Cull Hanu 

Giant SUaifB.B.Q.Ribi 

Giant Crab Lag i ' 1 0.95 • Lobitar 

Spacial Prima Bib 'B.95 • All Includt Salad Bar 



Senriag *H yei eii oaf Saaftetti, 

Utile Iff ad ft Seat I Salad Ur 

Stnrod 6-10 B.m. 



Famous Friday Night Seafood A Rib Buffet 

■5.95©*p.m.-1! p.m. 

Early Bird Spacial *4.9S, 4:30 p.m.-fi p.m. 

Coma Early For Happy Hour.' 



OPEN 7 DAYS A WEBK 

Serving Lunch & Dinner Daily 1.1 a.m. '-' 1 p.m. 

Separate Dining Area 



fits. 120 A 83 lo Grsysfaka, IL • (312) 223-SS00 



Under New Owner A Management 





Fine Food 

ZACKERY'S 

Sunday Brunch 
Now Only *B 95 

Includes Glass Of Champagne 
10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 



I 



r * \ i .*,kk- taasiutii 



Friday Night Seafood Buffet 

5:00 p.m. - 9 p.m. 
Featuring Crab Legs 

Now Only ♦lO* 5 

Back By Popular Demand 

John Taylor 

In Our Lounge 
Thursday - Saturday 



\ 




STEAK AND SEAFOOD HOUSE 



Serving Lunch 
Daily 1 1 a.m. -2 p.m. 



DAILY EVENING SPECIALS 

Serving 4 p.m. til 1 7 p.m. 

Jim. Rout Dock '7.95 Thin. Chicken I Ribs.*T.95|t 

Tin. Special Steak . .'7.95 Fri. Fish Frj- 
BUM. Prime Rib '8.95 Beer littered Cod. . .'4.95 




*> LvMheoR Theatre Show 

SHIRLEY SMITH and friends 

"BAGS TO RICHES" 



< 1 



• 






■ 



■ * $14,95 Complete 




&». 



S**^ofG 



(312) 336-6300 

On W«*t Grand Ave 
And Th« llllnoli To!t.-.oy 



orr.v' 




(Noon Lunch 1:30 Show) 

Available Dates - June 24 & 25 
July 9, IS, 23, 27, 30 & 31 
Reservations Required. Call For July Dates 



Sunday Brunch -10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. 
Dinner Served 1:30-10 p.m. 



For Reservations Or Information Call 
(815)678-2671 

Vi Mi. North Of Rte. 173 On U.S. 12 
' Richmond, Illinois 
Member Mdienry County Restaurant Association 



e p e o e 



Laketand Newspapers 9A 



Thursday June 19, 1 966 



— i**i — u* 




Seek Beauty Contestants 



Applications Tor the Miss Antioch contest 
arc now available at the Antioch Parks and 
Recreation Dept and may be picked up. 
between 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. 

In order to enter, a woman must be 16 
before July 4 and must not be 22 before 



January 1, 1987. She must, also have a 396 
telephone pre-fix, have never been married, 
and have no children. Deadline for entries is 
June 23. 

.For further information, call Glenda 
Tomaschtik at (312) 395-2160. 



Hookers Night Out 

It wasn't the fastest race of the evening, but the 'hooker's race/ pitting three tow 
trucks against each other was one of the funniest races at the Rotary Scholarship 
Race held at Wilmot Speedway. The winner of the race claimed to have no last 
name, preferring to simply be identified as Tork.' 

Schedule Set For Summer 




Summer school at Antioch Community 
High School will begin on Thursday, June 19, 
and continue through Friday, Aug. 1. 
Tuition for classes is $44 per semester course 
(half credit), $22 for quarter credit classes, 
and $55 for co-op courses (full credit). 
Students may enroll in a maximum of two 
semester courses during the summer. 



Students must pay their tuition in full at 
the time of registration. All outstanding deb- 
ts to the school must be paid before 
registration will be permitted. 

The administration advises that students 
who are planning vacations while summer 
school is in session should not enroll. 



&0M 
Rotary Scholarship Winners 

The Antioch Rotary Club hod it* scholarship winners from Antioch High School at- 
tend the weekly luncheon at Sterbenz Little Acres. Students attending the lunch 
were, front row from left: Nancy Zoller, Todd Veltman, Mike Oitschlager, Carrie 
Scheskie, Gwen Jones, and Laurie McDevitt. Rotary Scholarship Committee mem- 
bers are. back row from left: Paul Pavel sky, Bill Brook, Bud Scichowski, and Homer 
LaPlant. 




/fifc 



..ANTIOCH CHAMBER 
« OF COMMERCE 



& INDUSTRY 



/ANnnfeiS 



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Catting The Ribbon 



Ending An Exciting Year 

Janice Van Patten, Miss Antioch of 1965, is coming to the end of an exciting one- 
year reign. She will be on hand to help select the new Miss Antioch at the pageant 
scheduled for Thursday, July 3, at Williams Park. The Antioch Porks and Recreation 
Dept. is still accepting applications from young ladies who are interested in 
participating in the pageant. With Van Patten is Antioch Mayor Ray Toft at her 
crowning ceremony last year. 



The skies were sunny and clear for the ribbon-cutting ceremony opening the RV, 
Boat, and Auto Show in Antioch last weekend. In spite of a wet, gloomy, grey 
Saturday, the show drew over 7,000 visitors. Attending the ribbon-cutting 
ceremonies were, from left: Wally Podlin, Ken Wermeling, Ron VanScoyoc, Randy 
Miles, Dick Paddock, Bob Pedersen, Pres Reckers, Bill White, Eric Whitten, Miss 
Antioch Janice Van Patten, Mayor Ray Toft, Vince Casella, Glenda Tomaschtik, 
Ray Scarpelli, Jr., Shirley Gutowski, and Larry Hanson. 

Honor 
Grads 

Twenty-seven students 
participated in graduation 
exercises at Emmons Grade 
School. Graduates included: 
Patric Raymond Beattie, II, 
Jennifer Jacqueline Crepps, 
Eric N. Dahl, Dennis J. 
Friedle, Jr., Carl A Galdine, 
Thomas A. Gore, Jeffrey D. 
Hawk, and Melissa Heather 
Holway. 

Also Hank Knackstedt, 
Jennifer Lynn Kuechle, 
Jeremy Richard Lee, Kim- 
berly Joy Lorangcr, Michael 
D. Malson, Kelli Elizabeth 
Maltz, Dimitrios K. 
Maravelas, Elizabeth Anne 
Markicl, Matthew L. Mc- 
Phee, and Holly Leigh 
Mushinski. 

Also Beth Anne Nolle, R. 
Corby Plechaty, Jerry 
Christopher Portzen, Jeffrey 
J. Ring, Tim Rudolph, 
Gregory H. Teegen, Aaron 
Leslie VanPatten, Vickie 
Lou Wallace, and Douglas 
Alan Windahl. 




Antioch Pizza Shop 



994 Route 59 
Antioch, IL 



(312)395-6777 

Nave Pizza For Leach Today! 




Call 

Faster S+rvlce 



Pizza Slices - Cheese 



$1.00 



Sausage 



$1.25 



Slices Available 1 1 a.m. -3 p.m. Doily 
Regular Hours 1 1 a.m. -Closing 



Have You Tried Ovr 




A Deer Fellow 

One of the visitors at the RV, Boat, and Auto Show 
seemed to have sprouted antlers on his motorcycle 
helmet. Funny hats seemed to be the opening day 
theme as double-brimmed baseball hats, a Mickey 
Mouse hat, and a hat sporting the back end of a horse 
were seen on various heads during the day. 



$ l°°OFF 



OF Any 

Pan Pizza 

Purchase 

With This Coupon 
(Good Thru 6/25/86) 



1 Quart Of Soda 







With Any Medium Or Party Size Pizza 
Purchase (Lunch Only) 

With This Coupon 
(Good Thru 6/25/86) 

, A Not Valid With Any Other Coupon Or Otter. 



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Thundery June 1 9, 1 9$6 



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Josephine Tomala 

Funeral mass for 
Josephine Tomala, 89, of 
North Chicago, was held on 
Thursday, June 12, at Holy 
Rosary Church in North 
Chicago; 

Mrs. Tomala died on 
Monday, June 9, at St. 
Therese Medical Center in 
Waukegan. She was born on 
Aug. 6, 1896 in New York, 
and had lived in North 
- Chicago for the past 70 
years. 

Survivors include one 
nephew; four grand nieces; 
and four great-grand nieces. 
Interment was at Ascension 
Cemetery in Liberty ville. 

Joseph Messick 

Funeral mass for Joseph 
J. Messick, 83, of Round 
- Lake Beach, was held on 
Monday, June 6, at St. 
Joseph's Church in Round 
Lake. 

Mr. Messick died on June 
12 at the Hospice Unit of St. 
Therese Medical Center in 
Waukegan. He was born on 
March 18, 1903 in Indiana, 
and had been a resident of 
Round Lake Reach for the 
past 33 years. 

Survivors include one son, 
Joseph A. Messick of Round 
Lake Beach; one daughter, 
PatriciaAnn (Clinton II) 
McMaster of Kenosha; and 
three grandchildren. 

Interment was at 
Ascension Cemetery in 
Libertyville. 



Gladys Finan 

Funeral services 
Gladys C. Finan, 80, 



for 
of 

on 
the 

in 



Josephine Neumann 

Funeral services for 
Josephine Rose Neumann, 
82; of North Chicago, were 
held on Tuesday, June 17, at 
Holy Family Church in Nor- 
th Chicago. 

Mrs. Neumann died on 
Friday, June 13, at St. 
Therese Hospital in 
Waukegan: She was born on 
Jan. 30, 1904 in North 
Chicago, and v had been a 
lifelong resident. 

Survivors include one son, 
Joseph Neumann of North 
Chicago; one daughter, 
Elsie (Casimer) Zolkiewicz 
of Waukegan; one brother; 
and one sister! 

Interment was at Ascen- 
sion Cemetery in Libert 
tyville. 



Bristol, were held 
Saturday, June 14, at 
Strang Funeral Home 
Antioch. 

Mrs. Finan died on 
Wednesday, June 11, at 
Kenosha Memorial Hospital 
in Kenosha. She was born on 
Jan. 12, 1906 in Bristol, and 
had lived there permanently 
since 1945. 

Interment was at Hosmer 
Cemetery in Bristol. 

Robert Valentine 

Funeral • services for 
Robert Louis Valentine, 50, 
formerly of Gurnee, were 
held at Glenvicw Naval Air 
Station. 

Mr. Valentine died on June 
6 in Glenview. He was born 
on April 10, 1936 in 
Waukegan. 

Survivors include his wife, 
Barbara of Franklin Park; 
three children, Louis, James 
and Jacqulyn, all of Gurnee; 
and two sisters. 

Florence Elchhorst 

Funeral mass for Florence 
Eichhorst (nee Dillon), 87, of 
Spring Grove, was held on 
Tuesday, June 17, at St. - 
Bede's Catholic Church in 
Ingleside. 

Mrs. Eichhorst died on 
Saturday, June 14, at the 
Northern Illinois Medical 
Center in McHenry. She was 
born on March 4, 1899 in 
Chicago. 

Survivors include one son, 
Donald (Pat) Eichhorst of 
Spring Grove; one daughter, 
Dorothy (Donald) Heffronof 
Spring Grove; seven 
grandsons; two grand- 
daughters; four great- 
grandsons; four great- 
granddaughters; one sister; 
and many nieces, nephews 
and other relatives. 

Interment was in Des 
Plaines. Arrangements were 
handled by the K.K. Ham- 
sher Funeral Home in Fox 
Lake (in the chapel on the 
lake). *■ -••■•• ■■••v^*' f 



John Sarlch 

Funeral services for John 
S. Sarich, 65, of North 
Chicago, were held on Wed- 
nesday, June 18, at Holy 
Family Church in North 
Chicago. 

Mr. Sarich died on Sunday, 
June 15, at his home. He was 
born on Nov. 28, 1920 in Nor- 
th Chicago, and had been a 
lifelong resident. 

Survivors include his wife, 
Lucille (nee Huber); four 
sons, Stephen (Marilyn) 
Sarich of Elk Grove Village, 
David (Sherry) Sarich of 
Hawthorne Woods. Robert 
(Ann) Sarich of Crystal Lake 
and John Sarich, Jr. of North 
Chicago; one daughter, Kim 
(Bobby) Burby of North 
Chicago; two grand- 
children; and three sisters. 

Interment was at Ascen- 
sion Cemetery in Liber- 
tyville. 

Edwin Buytaert 

Funeral mass for Edwin 
F. Buytaert, 62, of Round 
Lake Beach, was held on 
Monday; June 16, at St. 
Mary's Church, v Fremont 
Center. 

Mr. Buytaert died on June 
13 at St. Therese Medical 
Center in Waukegan. He was 
born on April 22, 1924 in 
Chicago, and had been a 
resident of Round Lake 
Beach for the past 11 years. 

Survivors include his wife, 
Margaret; two daughters, 
Anita Rameriz of Car- 
pentersville and Linda 
(George) Markiewicz of 
Downers Grove; 12 grand- 
children; five sisters; and 
one brother. 

Interment was at Win- 
dridge Cemetery in Cary. 

Dolores Murbach 

Dolores R. Murbach, 55, of 
Mundelein, died on Thur- 
sday, June 12 in Lake Forest. 

Mrs. Murbach was born on 

May 25, 1931 in Florida. She 

was a member of St. An- 

" drews Lutheran Church in 

Mundelein. 

Survivors include her 
husband, Donald; one 
daughter, Susan (Thomas) 
Toenies of Cary; two sons, 
Donald (Beth) of Lin- 
denhurst and John of 
Mundelein; three grand- 
children; and two brothers. 

Interment was private. 

George Dickerson 

Funeral * services for 
George W. Dickerson, 81, of 
Lake Villa, were held on 
Tuesday, June 17, at the 
Strang Funeral Home in An- 
tioch. 

Mr. Dickerson died on 
June 13 at theVA Medical 
Center in North Chicago. He 
was born on June 15, 1905 in 
Oklahoma, and had lived in 
Lake Villa since 1959. 

Survivors include his 



widow, Pearl; two sons, 
Larry of Lake Villa and 
LeRoy (Adele) of Chicago; 
one brother; five grand- 
children; and one great- 
grandchild. 

Interment was at Highland 
Memorial Park Cemetery in 
Libertyville. 

Edmond Cross 

Funeral services for 
Edmond C. .Cross, 46, of. 
Round Lake Park, were held 
on Thursday, June 12, at the 
Strang Funeral Chapel in 
Grayslake. 

Mr. Cross died on Monday, 
June 9, at Condell Memorial 
Hospital in Libertyville. He 
was born in Libertyville on 
May 29, 1940, and had made 
his home in Round Lake 
Park for the last three years. 

Survivors include his wife t 
Jo Anne (nee Waters) ; three 
daughters, Peggy Jo, Kerry 
and Tammy Rae, all at 
home; two grandchildren; 
and one sister. 

Interment was at Nor- 
thshore Garden of Memories 
in North Chicago. 

Gean Jackman 

Funeral mass for Gean W. 
Jackman, 61, of North 
Chicago, was held on 
Tuesday, June 17 in Min- 
nisota. 

Mrs. Jackman died on 
June 11, at her home. She 
was born on March 25, 1925 
in Virginia. 

Survivors include her 
husband, Houston E. 
Jackman; one son, Brian; 
four daughters, Sandra, Gail 
(Ernest) Nelson, Antoinette 
(Andre) Hudson, all of North 
Chicago, and Danita 
Jackman of Waukegan; six 
grandchildren; one brother; 
one sister; her mother-in- 
law; and a* host of nieces, 
nephews, cousins and other 
relatives. 

Interment was at- FL 
Snelling National Cemetery 
in Minnisota. 

Mary Caddell 

Funeral services and 
burial for Mary Lee Caddell 
(nee Bell), 35, of Gurnee, 
Were held on Thursday, June 
12, at Wood National 
Cemetery in Wisconsin. 

Mrs. Caddell died on 
Tuesday, June 10 at Lake 
Forest Hospital in Lake 
Forest. She was born on May 
29, 1951 in West Virginia, and 
had lived in the Gurnee area 
for the past 10 years. 

Survivors include her 
husband, Denny R. Dean 
Caddell; one daughter, 
Bridget Caddell of Gurnee; 
her mother and father, 
William and Avis Bell of 
California; two brothers; 
and two sisters. 

Lillian Folgers 

Funeral services for 
Lillian Folgers (nee Weiss), 
72, of Fox Lake, were held on 
Wednesday, June 18, at the 
K.K. Hamsher Funeral 
Home in Fox Lake (in the 
chapel on the lake). 

Mrs. Folgers died on 
Saturday, June 14, atCondell 
Memorial Hospital in 
Libertyville. She was born 
on Nov. 6,1913 in Chicago. 

Survivors include one 
daughter, Marlene (Ralph) 
Folgers of Spring Grove; one 
grandson; one grand- 
daughter; three great- 
granddaughters; three 
brothers; and other relatives 
survive. 

Interment was at Highland 
Memorial Park Cemetery in 
Libertyville. 



Julio Bista 

Funeral services with Mass 
of Christian Burial for Julia 
Catherine Bistaj 77, of Lake 
Vila, were held on Wed- 
nesday, June 18, at St. 
Peter's Church in Antioch. 

Mrs. Bista died on' 
Saturday, June 14, at her 
home. She was born on Oct. 
11, 1908 in Austria-Hungary, 
and had lived in the Chain-O- 
Lakes area for 40 years. 

Survivors include one son, 
Charles Bista of Lake Villa; 
one daughter, Cathy (Greg) 
Davis of Chicago; one 
brother; two sisters; and one 
grandchild. 

. Interment was at Mt. 
Carmel Cemetery in An- 
tioch. 

Rita Lock wood 

Memorial services for 
Rita Lockwood, 57, of 
Trevor, were held on 
Wednesday, June 18, at the 
Strang Funeral Home in 
Antioch. 

Mrs. Lockwood died on 
Sunday, June 15, at Victory 
Memorial Hospital in 
Waukegan. She was born on 
Oct. 25, 1928 in England, and 
had came to the United 
States in 1949. 

Survivors include two 
daughters, Barbara (Ber- 
nie) Gunty of Trevor and 
Karen (Michael) Groth of 
Antioch; two sisters; one 
step-brother; and three 
grandchildren. 

Interment was private. 

Clara Mark 

Funeral services for Clara 
Mark, 66, of Mundelein, were 
held on Saturday, June 14 in 
Vernon Hills. 

Mrs. Mark died on June 11 
at Condell Memorial 
Hospital in Libertyville. She 
. was born on Jan. 28, 1920 in 
Tennessee, and had been a 
Mundelein resident for many 
years. 

Survivors include two 
daughters, Catherine Dunn 
of Mundelein and Jeanette 
Kratz of Fox River Grove; 
three sons, Hughes 
Perryman of Texas, James 
Mark of Florida and Keith 
Mark of South Carolina; 
seven grandchildren; two 
sisters ; and two brothers. 

Gladys Finan 

Funeral services for 
Gladys C. Finan, 80, of 
Bristol, were held on 
Saturday, June 14, at the 
Strang Funeral Home in 
Antioch. 

Mrs. Finan died on 
Wednesday, June 11, at 
Kenosha Memorial Hospital 
in Kenosha. She was born on 
Jan. 12, 1906 in Bristol, and 
had lived in Bristol per- 
manently since 1945. 

Interment was at Hosmer 
Cemetery in Bristol. 

Matilda Folk 

Memorial services for 
Matilda Mae Falk, 86, of 
Round Lake Beach, were 
held on Tuesday, June 17, at 
the Strang Funeral Chapel in 
Grayslake. 

Mrs. Falk died on Satur- 
day, June 14, at Victory 
Memorial Hospital . in 
Waukegan. She was bo n on 
June 13, 1900 in Chicag , and 
had made her hoi e in 
Round Lake Beach fo. over 
45 years. • 

Survivors include one son, 
Lee (Judith) Falk of Trevor; 
five grandchildren; and two 
great-grandchildren. 

Interment was at Fort Hill 
Cemetery, west, of Round 
Lake. ^ 



Tom Dvojicka 

. Funeral services for Tom 
"Chip" Dvojicka,, 31, of 
Trevor, were held on 
Thursday, June 12, at the 
Strang Funeral Home in 
Antioch. 

Mr. Dvojicka died on 
Sunday, June 8 in Chicago. 
He was born on July 21, 1954 
in Libertyville, and had lived 
in Trevor since 1984. 

Survivors include his 
parents, Emil Dvojicka of 
California and Harriett D- 
vojicka of Trevor; one 
brother; and two sisters. 

Interment was at Holy 
Name Cemetery in Wilmot. 

Christine King 

* Funeral services for 
Christine V. King, 70, of 
North Chicago, were held on 
Thursday, June 12- in 
Waukegan. 

Mrs. King died on June 8 at 
Victory Memorial Hospital 
in Waukegan. She was born 
on Aug. 25, 1915 in Kentucky. 



Survivors include one son, 
Billie (Dora) Raye King, Sr. 
of North Chicago; four 
grandchildren; one sister-in- 
law; three nieces; one 
nephew; and a host of other 
relatives and friends. 

Interment was at Mt. 
Olivet Memorial Park 
Cemetery in Zion. 

William Neuhardt 

Funeral services for 
William C. Neuhardt, 76, 
formerly of Leisure Village, 
Fox Lake, were held on 
Friday, June 13, at the 
Dodsworth-Piper-Wallen F- ' 
uneral Home in Macomb. 

Mr. Neuhardt died on 
Tuesday, June 10. He was 
born on Sept. 23, 1909. 

Survivors include his wife, 
Suzanne; one son, Gary of 
Arlington Heights; one 
daughter, Nancy (Jameson) 
of Macomb; two grand- 
children; and one sister. 

Interment was at Oakwood 
Cemetery in Macomb. 



CLC Offers Fitness 



The College of Lake Coun- 
ty has responded to growing 
popular interest in fitness by 
opening its physical 
education facility on the 
Grayslake campus to a num- 
ber of community groups 
and individuals. 

In a report to the college's 
board of trustess, health and 
physical education super- 
visor Frank Minnerly 
described community use of 
the CLC building -and equip- 
ment. All these activities are 
in addition to traditional 
classes, intramural and 
competitive team use. 

According to Minnerly, 
over 1,000 people have 
signed out fitness video 
tapes available through the 
physical education depart- 
ment for individuals use. 
Another nearly 80 people use 
the fitness center on a daily 
basis. Some recovering car- 
diac patients, referred by 
their doctors, use the indoor 
" gym for daily walks, 
especially in cold weather 



when outdoor exertion could 
be dangerous to their health. 
An open gym night on 
Fridays, beginning again in 
the fall, continues to be 
popular, with standard gym 
equipment available to the 
public at a 50 cents per per- 
son charge. A number of 
schools and groups use the 
college's physical education 
facilities including St. 
Gilbert School, Faith Baptist 
Church of Lake County, the 
Lake County Baseball Assn., 
Libertyville Colt Baseball, 
the Lake County. Forest 
Preserve, and the Grayslake 
High School and park 
district. 

Currently, fishermen and 
women are invited to obtain 
permits to fish in Willow 
Lake on the Grayslake cam- 
pus. 

For more information on 
community use of the 
college's physical education 
facility call (312) 223-6601, 
Ext. 483. 



Pay Homage To 
CLC's John Hunter 



Dr. John O. Hunter, 
president of the College of 
Lake County (CLC), was 
honored for eight years of 
dedicated public service by 
the Illinois House of 
Representatives. Hunter will 
leave CLC on Aug. 31 to 
become president of Alfred 
State College in New York. 

The resolution, sponsored 
by all area state represen- 
tatives, highlighted the 
curriculum and facilities im- 
provements made at CLC 
under Hunter's leadership. 
It expressed appreciation to 
Hunter for his commitment 



to academic excellence, his 
efforts to expand courses at 
community-based cam- 
puses, high schoolls, and 
shopping centers, and his 
emphasis on career-training 
programs. 

Rep. John S. Matijevich 
(D-North Chicago) said Hun- 
ter made himself accessible 
to all in a cooperative way. 
"Dr. John O. Hunter has led 
the College of Lake County 
through a period of growth 
and expansion," Matijevich 
said, "and his leadership 
will always be an important 
part of CLC's history." 




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Carmel Girls' Announce SGholarships, Awards 



Carmel High School for 
Girls, ' Mundelei n, held 
Senior Honors Day. 
, The following. Lakeland 
area seniors received awar- 
ds' for outstanding 
achievement in various 
areas: 

tOUTH OT TM MONTH awarded by 
GrvjitoJie Cachanfle Club for ihe monlh ol 
April ■ Cynthia Tarfcowskl, Wauconda; and 
tor the month ol May • Shorlene Docanay, 
IrvaUttd*; ' - 

nttr rua mini i«m imu ran 

IUW ANNUM' ORATORICAL COKTOT.* 

Sybil liown, North Chkogo. will corneal* 
lor tha Hole fill* In Peoria, June 14; 
'■' atnflCAItS Of ACMIIVIMINT (or 
work In ihe Harbinger Lltsrary Maaotine • 
lloH member* f alricia McCree, North 
Chlcocjo; Rath ftlvetll. CurnM; and Cynthia 
Tarkowski, WouconaVi; 
• VOCATION Al tetOUUtl Ai ttUM Of 
AMOtCA AWARD . victoria Knaurek, 
lake Villa, tor outstanding work In 
cosmetology; 

I DAM TOO AN A 10 . given In 
recognition of excellence ol character and 
demonstrated qua! id si ol constructive 
leadership • Bridget Gordon. Mundeleln. 
and Megon Shoo, Groat lakes: 

IAKI COUNTT AStM. OT HIOH 
SCHOOL STUMNT .COUNCHS CH- 
TNICATI Of AWARD for out Handing ac- 
complishment tn' student council • Bridget 
Gordon. Mundeteln; and In recognition ol 
outstanding service to Cormel'i Student 
Council • Jennifer Howell; Mundeteln; . 

»OH» OP THI AMIIICAN 

MvoiiffiON oooo cnrziM award . 



Jennifer Howell, Mundelein, and Mary 
FranUtley.'Groytlake; 

■AINCHrANO LOMS; MONOMBV 
KWMGI AWAM) for outstanding record 
In the Hudy ol science - Shorlene Docanay, 
lngletide: 

♦UlleCHI tOINCt nACHUS All*. 
AWARD lor scholarship,' character and 
career Inleretl In science • Megan Shea, 
Great lake*: 

loam of woMtN iNoiNim 

AWARD! for" excellence In Klence and 
math lor entrocurrjcular activities and tor - 
service • high honor. .,. Shorlene Ooconay, 
Ingleside: and honor • Jennifer Ottollno, 
Wauconda; 

■UWMI1I BDUCATION DIPT . cer- 
tificates ond ribbon, earned by the 
following for participation In the College of" 
Lake County Accounting Contest for 
tecond year accounting ttudenti as their 
placement among iludenl* from Cermet ■ 
lecond place to Jennifer Jen up, Mun- 
deleln; third plot* to Deona Folli, 
Woukegon; ond fourth place to lynn John- 
son. North Chlcogo: 

Certificates ond ribbon* earned by first 
y*ar oc counting students •tint place to 
Down Kamrodt. Wlldwood; third ptoce to 
Mory Campanello, Wodswonh; lied for 
fourth place. Mory Krueger. Mundeleln; 
and fifth place, Jessica Row*. Round Loke 
Hti, - 

Certlflcotet were . earned by the 
lollowlng In Hut year accounting • Barbara 
Vetvoda. Loke Villa; and Mary Ilea Gray. 
Ingleilde; 

The following students merit con- 
tinuance In the French National Honor 
Society . Ann-Marie Semasko, North 
Chicago: Megon Shea, Great lokei: 

In the NATIONAL LATIN 
EXAMINATION, the Mogno Cum Loude 



Health Care 
ions Topic 




Ron Hinkle, field represen- 
tative for the Waukegan 
Social Security Ad- 
ministration office, will 
speak on "Selecting Health 
Care Options for People on 
Medicare," on Tuesday, 
June 24, at the. Fox Lake 
Public Library, 255 E. 
Grand, Fox Lake, starting at 
10 a.m. 

Hinkle will discuss health 
care options and how to 
choose a system that meets 
your needs. He will also 



cover obtaining- a second 
opinion, outpatient or in- 
patient, surgery, par- 
ticipating or non- 
participating professionals 
and facilities, and' assign- 
ment or non-assignment. 
The presentation will be in- 
formal and questions will be 
welcome. 

This free program is being 
sponosred by the Lake Coun- 
ty Cooperative Extension 
Service. For more in- 
formation, or to pre-register, 
call (312)223-8627. 



List Agenda 



The Chain Of Lakes Senior 
Services is providing 
transportation to the doctor, 
dentist, etc. by appointment. 
Call 1312)395-5161 between 9 
a,m.and3p.m. 

The following is , the 
transportation schedule for 
the month of July: July 3, 
Thursday - shopping in 
Antioch; July 7, Monday, - 
shopping in Round Lake; 
July 10, Thursday - shopping 
in Antioch; July 11, Friday - 



garage sales; July 14. 
Monday - shopping at 
Lakehurst; July 17, Thur- 
sday - shopping in Antioch; 

July 18, Friday - shopping at 
Belvidere; July 21, Monday - 
shopping at Hawthorn; July 
24, Thursday - shopping in 
Antioch; July 25, Friday - 
garage sales; July 28, 

Monday - shopping at Round 
Lake; and July 31, Thur- 
sday, shopping in Antioch. 

Dean's List 

Antioch; George Alexoff and 
Train Skelley, Gurnee; Jill 
Damien and Kathryn Lof- 
Iredo, Ingleside; Cynthia 
Amato, . Steven Gustafson, 

P;ttricia Leathers, Julie 

Muir respective colleges for Macleod and Julie Madison, 

Hit* spring semester. Mundelein; Kathleen Smith, 

They are; Marjorie Allen Hound Lake; '•awl : Judith 

,ind Helene Noethling, ■"• vAVndl, Wauconda. v ' 



Announce 

Thirteen Lakeland 
students at 
University 
recognized 



Illinois 

have 
for 
scholarship by being in- 
cluded in the Dean's List of 



area 
State 
been 
their 



* 



■ettdenriol 



KELLY'S LANDSCAPE 

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•••Hrteiisg I Ftrfittutiti 

FREE Estimates 

(312)662-4176 
(414)857-9320 



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10,000 square feet 
Weed *N Feed Treat- 
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Lawn Clean Up 



award wot merited by Bridget Gordon, 
Mundeleln; ihe Maxima Cum Loude award 
with d silver medal was merited by Joy 
Kllora, Gurnee; ..... . . . 

In the ILUNOtl STAT1 LATM CONTttT, 
Joy Klloro. Gurnee, received a rating of 
Excellent. Joy olto received a college 
scholarship from the Clojtkol Ann. of I ha 
Middle Wen ond South; 

In the NATIONAL SPANISH 
■X AMIN At tOH , . odvonced level, Cynthia 
Torkowskl, Wauconda, won third place 
ond received a bronie medol; 

The (ol lowing students have maintained 
their standing In the SPANISH NATIONAL 
HONOR, SOCItTY • Shorlene 'Doconay. 
Ingleside; Jennifer Howell,' Mundeleln; 
Patricio 'McCree, Norih Chicago; Beth 
Rlvelll, Gurnee; ond Cynthia Tarkowikl, 
Wauconda; ■■'< 
■ MRPICT ATTINDANClforall lour yean 
ot Carmel wot maintained by Cynlhlo 
Tarkowtkl, Woucondo; 

HONOR AWARD, for thoM who have 
merited a lotal grade point average >o 01 
to receive Superior or Special Honor* far 
'Ihe t98S-S6 academic year • Superior 
honors to Shorlene Docanay, lngletide; 
Jennifer Howetl, Mundelein; Joy Klloro, 
Gurnee; Jennifer Ottollno, Woucondo; 
Beih Rlvelll, Curnee; Megan Shea, Great 
Lohet; and Cynthia Torkowtkl, Woucondo; 
Special ' honon to Bridget Gordon, Mun- 
deleln, Kathleen King, lngletide; Palrlcia 
McCtee and Ann-Marie Semotko, Norlh 
Chlcogo; ond Mary France*" Utley, 
Graytlake: 

Certiflcatet were presented to the 
following ttudenti who merit recognition 
for lour yean of chorut • Son|a Rarbota, 
Round Loke Park; Rertee B inner. Wdd- 
wood; Dawn Kamrodt, Wlldwood; Mary 
Kwlectntkl, Gurnee; Jetika Rowe, Round 
Lake Hit.; ond Paula Worklon, Gurnee; 

Recipient of the PRItlDINT S 
ACAMMK PITHISS AWARDS were ' i 

Dawn Carlton, I il ond ', Lake; Shorlene 
Doconay, lngletide; Suianne Gene, 
McHenry: Bridget Gordon, Mundeleln; 
Jennifer Howell, Mundeleln; Dawn 
Kamrodl. Wlldwood; Kathleen King, 
.lngletide; Joy Klloro, Gurnee; (Catherine 
Krute, Mundeleln; Llto Manglone. 
Graytlake: Chrlttlne Montkl, Gurnee; 
Patricia McCree, North Chlcogo: Jennifer 




Nordlund; Mundeleln; Jennifer Ollolino. 
Woucondo; Beth Rlvelll. Gurnee; Ann- 
Marie Semotko, North Chicago: Megan 
Shea, North Chicago; Calhteen Suhtlng, 
Mundelein; Cynthia Torkowtkl, Waucon- 
da; Jennifer Thomot, Mundeleln; and Mary 
Frances Utley, Groyitake; 

The following senior* have been named 
tUINOIS ST ATI SCHOLARS for 1W5-96 • 
Shorlene Doconay and Kathleen King, 
lngletide; Bridget Gordon, Jennifer 
Howell, Jennifer Nordlund, Cothleen 
Suhllng and Jennifer Thomot. Mundeleln; 
Joy Klloro, Chrlttlne Month e, Beth Rlvelll. 
Gurnee; Patricio McCree ond Ann-Morie 
Semotko, North Chlcogo: Jennifer Ottollno 
ond Cynthia Tarkowtkl, Woucondo; Megon 
Shea, Great lakes;" and Mory France* 
Utley, Graytlake; ' 

U.S. NAVAL ACADtMT SCHOLARSHIP 
• Mary Fran Utley, Groytloke; 

COLLSOK OP LAKS COUNTT RVSIMSS 
SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIPS ond Presiden- 
tial Scholar Honors from Univ. of Southern 
California • SuionneGenc, McHenry; 



COUtM SCHOLAR- nM 



ADDITIONAL 

SHIPS 

Elvira Domlnguer, North Chlcogo • 
Academic Scholarship, Maltlnckrodl 
College; Down Kamrodl, Wlldwood • 
Academic Scholarship, Marguette Univer- 
sity; Kathleen King. Ingleside • Academic 
Scholarship, Marquette; Joy Klloro, Gur- 
nee - Acodemlc Scholarship, Marquette 
and C la like I Assn. of Middle West ond 
South Scholarship; Patricia McCree. Norlh 
Chlcogo • Presidential Scholar, University 
of Illinois Amoco Foundation Achievement 
Scholarship; Loura Orbonk, Gurnee - John 
F. Kennedy Leadership Scholarship, SI, 
Norbert College: Michelle Powell, Gurnee 
- Dotnce Scholarship, Illinois State Univer- 
sity and Northern Illinois Unlvenlty; Ann- 
Morie Semotko, . North Chicago • 
Woukegon Consumer Co-Op Assn. 
Scholarship ond Sen. Adeline Geo<Karls 
Legislative Scholarship. Univ. ol Illinois: 
Megan Sheet. Great Lakes • Acodemlc 
Schclarhslp, Marquette; Cothleen Suhllng, 
Mundeleln - Academic Scholarship, Xavter' 
Univ., Cincinnati, Ohio; Cynthia 
Torkowskl. Wauconda • National Merit 
Scholarship, Northwestern University; and 
Mary Frances Ulley, Graytlake • Acodemlc 
Scholarship, Marquette: 



NATIONAL MIRIT SSMI-flNAUSTS 
AND f IN AUKS '- Cynthia .Torkowtkl, 
Woucondo, and Mary .Frances Ulley, 
Graytlake; 

NATIONAL ACHIIVIMINT 

SCHOlAR/fOR AN OUTSTANDING 
NtODO STUDtHT - Potrkio McCree. North 
Chlcogo; 

NATIONAL Mjj«n LITTIRt OP COAL- 
MINDATION - Shorlene Dacanay, 
Ingleside; Joy Klloro, Gurnee: Christine 
Montkl, Gurnee; and Jennifer Thomas, 
Mundelein; 

Special honors for highest ochlevemenl, 
In Ihe various academic' areas • French •< 
Ann-Marie Semasko, North Chlcogo; Latin ' 
• -loy Kllora, Gurnee; piano - Cynthia 
Torkowskl, Woucondo; science. • Shorlene 
Docanay, lngletide; and Spanish - Cynthia 
Torkowskl, Woucondo; 

■ SALUTATORIAN • Cynthia Torkowskl, 
Woucondo: 

NATIONAL ASSN. Of SKONOART 
SCHOOL PRINCIPALS II. BM SCHOLAR- 
SHIP la outstanding senior member of the 
Notional Honor Society - Beth Rlvelll. Gur- 



NATIONAL HONOBl SOCIfTT CASH 
SCHOLARSHIP to member who hat 
displayed the NHS charocierlttlcs of ser- 
vice, leadership, scholarship and character 
- Megon Shea, Greot Lakes; 



ef 



RVM AWARD - to a senior who has 
shown leadership In a way to command 
fellowship, who Is recognised at loyal, 
who lakes pride In accomplishments ol Ihe 
school as well as Individuals, who above 

alt, has been generous wllh her time and 
energy In support of all pro|ects In Ihe 
school — Sister Morgaret Geroghly 
presented the award to Joy Kllora, Gur- 
nee; 



Homemakors Picnic 

Chain 0'Lakes Unit of 
Lake County Homemakers 
Extension Assn. are taking 
time off for a picnic 
Tuesday, June 24, at the 
home of Betty Masciola. 
Members please bring a dish 
to pass, a white-elephant 
craft kit and a novice 
homemaker if possible. The 
group has much to offer 
young homemakers. 



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These cards are milable for public use in etetr post o'hee and their use is prescribed 
in Section ] 14.1. Consumer Complaints, ol the U.S. Poital Service Dermic Mail Manual. 

According to the same Mail Manual, customers who remain dissatisfied with the handl- 
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Editorial 



\ 



Self-Replicating Symbolism 



What if, instead of sparking a revolution, commitment, though, the poor will again be 
the Boston Tea Party had simply inspired hungry before participants have stopped 
more Boston Tea Parties? feeling the afterglow of their generosity. 




H 



ii 

1 



What if, instead of leading them to battle, 
the call of the bugle at Gettysburg had in- 
spired Union soldiers to exchange their 
weapons for bugles? . 

What if, instead of translating public 
sentiment into sustained positive action, 
symbolic acts began, like viruses, to 
replicate themselves? 

We think the answers to these questions 
are at the heart of the ambivalence with 
which many Americans view the recent 
"Hands Across America" extravaganza. 

A one-day outpouring of public sentiment 
and cash may provide some temporary relief 
from the problems of hunger and poverty. 
Unless it inspires people to a greater level of 



Where to Write 
Representatives 

U.S. Senators 

Paul Simon (D) 
Alan J. Dixon (D) 
Senate Office Building 
Washington, D.C. 20510 

U.S. Representatives 

Philip Crane (R) 
House Office Building 
Washington, D.C. 205 J 5 

John Porter (R) 
1 131 Longworth Building 
Washington, D.C. 20515 

Illinois Governor 
Gov. James R. Thompson 
207 State House 

Springfield, HI. 62706 

Senators* 
30th District 

David N. Barkhausen (R) 
9 N. County St., Suite 203 
Waukegan, III. 60085 

31st District 

Adeline Jay Geo-Karis (R) 
P.O. Box 33 
Hon, III. 60099 

32nd District 

Jack Schaffer (R) 
56 N. Williams St. 

Crystal Lake, III. 60014 

Representatlves- 
59th District 

Virginia Fiester Frederick (R) 
1540 Green leaf Ave. 
Lake Forest, III. 60045 

61st District 

John S. Matijevich (D) 
3045 21st PI. 

North Chicago, III. 60064 

62nd District 

Robert Churchill 
362 Lake St. 
Antioch, III. 60002 

63rd District 

Dick Klemm 
3 W. Crystal Lake Ave. 
Crystal Lake, 111.60014 



Ethiopia, has demonstrated that Marxists 
will intentionally deny sustenance to people 
who are deemed political enemies of the 
state. In America, vast surpluses of com- 
modities rot in warehouses while children in 
ghettos and rural backwaters go to bed 
hungry. How do we devise an economic 
system that will deny neither opportunity to 
the talented and enterprising nor sustenance 
to the poor? We can not answer that question, 
but we know that finding the answer requires 
a more. profound obligation than holding a 
public relations event once every few 
months. 

One organization that has fought long and 
hard in the battle against hunger and poverty 
is the Salvation Army: For over a hundred 
\ years, it has worked to relieve the suffering 
of the poor and the afflicted. And for every 
brass band one sees at Christmas, there are 
hundreds of volunteers who are seen only at 
the soup kitchens in which they toil. As with 
any effective army, it has more soldiers than 
buglers. 

Our friends who participated in Hands 
Across America are right when they say that 
the problems of hunger and poverty need 
attention. We suspect, though, that one quiet 
Salvation Army volunteer is worth a 
thousand loud participants in a big, well- 
publicized event. 

If all the soldiers insist on becoming 
buglers, who will be left to fight the gritty 
battles? i 



Editor's Viewpoint 

Art Of Sharing 
En joys" Revival 
With Food Plan 




Lives Saved 

Young Illinois lives are going to be saved 
now that Wisconsin has raised the minimum 
. drinking age to 21 from 19. 

After a bitter and protracted legislative 
struggle, the new age limit was established 
and signed into law by Gov. Anthony Earl. 
Curiously, the legislation includes a grand- 
father clause allowing people who are age 19 
or 20 by Sept. 1, effective date of the law, to 
continue drinking alcohol in state taverns. 

Raising the drinking age in Wisconsin will 
discourage the tens of thousands of underage 
Illinois residents from crossing the border to 
drink. Approximately 150 Illinois young 
people have been killed in drinking-related 
accidents in the six years since Illinois raised 
, itsflBhking age from 19 to 21. 



by BILL SCHROEDER 

Sharing, an almost forgotten experience in 
this age of selfishness and individualism, is 
enjoying a rebirth in a program built around 
distribution of inexpensive food that in 
reality is a network of people helping people. 

Share Food— Self Help And Resource 
Exchange— is operated under the spon- 
sorship locally of Catholic Charities. In Lake 
County there are six food depots and six 
centers where required community service 
for participants is coordinated. 

The food part boils down to $40 worth of 
'food made available once a month for $14. 
That's only part of the effort. The other 
aspect, and. most significant, is the required 
four hours per month of service for pur- 
chasers. 

"That's the beautiful part," exclaimed 
Kathleen Lennon, representative in the 
Round Lake Community Action Project 
(CAP) office. 

"Our Share Food people perform all sorts 
of work and assistance. We're really going 
backwards in time when people helped each 
other at barn raisings, threshing bees and 
emergencies," Ms. Lennon explained. 

It's like bringing chicken soup to a sick 
neighbor," remarked Tony Marsalla, who is 
an aide at a Share Food center at St. Joseph's 
Church, Round Lake. 

Other centers in this locality include St. 
Patrick's, Wadsworth; Santa Maria del 
Popolo, Mundelein; Our Lady of Humility, 
Zion, Waukegan and North Chicago. 

While a good portion of community service 
is performed in connection with food 



distribution and sales, individual com- 
mitments can range from chauffeuring 
earless families to volunteering at a senior 
citizens center or janitor work at a com- 
munity building. 

A Lake Forest resident, a millionaire 
many times over,. works at the Share Food 
warehouse in Chicago which is managed by a 
retired Army Colonel who uses his military 
expertise to run operations with a spit and 
polish manner. 

Avon Twp. Road Commissioner Pat An- 
derson contributes his personal time and 
effort, plus a township vehicle, to haul food 
bags, called units, from the Chicago 
warehouse to Round Lake for the last- 
Saturday-of-the-month distributions. 

Food units include canned goods, fresh 
fruit, fresh meat and other packaged goods. 
Orders must be submitted in advance. 

"This is not a charity deal or a dole," 
emphasized Marsalla, who is involved 
regularly in social work. "It's sharing, pure 
and simple." According to Marsalla, Share 
Food began several years ago in California. 

Anderson reported that when Lake County 
activity reaches 3,000 units per month, a 
satellite warehouse will be established to 
serve the six local outlets and anticipated 
new outlets. He said currently, 500 units arc 
purchased monthly in this locality. 

Share Food means bargains, volunteer 
work and a whole new outlook on life 
resulting from making new friends and 
helping other people. There are no gimmicks 
or hidden hooks— unless helping fellow 
human beings for fun is some kind of trick. 



Letters To The Editor: 



OfFlHEMttlt 










Iceland Editorial 



Newspapers 

Antioch News-Reporter 
Bi-State Reporter 
Fox Lake Press 
Grayslake Times 



Gurnee Press 
Lake Villa Record 
Mundelein News 



North Chicago Tribune 
Round Lake News 
Warren-Newport Press 
Wauconda Leader 



HAROLD R. KiRCHHARDT 
President 



WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 
Publisher 



Contain Hospitals 

Editor: 

Lake County citizens concerned for their 
purses should immediately seek a way lo 
assist our legislators in an all-oul endeavor 
lo prevent the building of an unnecded 
hospital here, the proposed Humana Hospital 
adjacent to the Chicago Medical School in 
North Chicago. 

There has already been an overage of 
hospital beds here for many years, and. with 
the recent advent of outpatient surgery and 
many successful short-stay treatments, 
several community not-for-profit hospitals 
have had to close areas or convert them to 
other uses. 

A wider dispersal of funds for hospital 
facilities could only increase duplications of 
expensive equipment and thus raise per 
patient cost. 

If Chicago Medical School planners erred 
in choosing a location where medical ser- 
vices were already more than adequate, we, 
the public, should not pay for their mistake. 

For the rare need for highly specialized 
care and the latest and finest in treatment, 
we have readily available all the resources of 
one of the finest medical centers in the world. 
Chicago, with its several expertly staffed 
hospitals and the faculties, research 
developments, and services of three 
renowned medical schools, University of 
Illinois. University of Chicago, and Nor- 
thwestern University. Milwaukee and 
Madison medical institutions are also within 
reach. 

The Illinois Health Facilities Planning 
Board was established to objectively study 
proposals for new institutions and determine 
whether each was needed. It seems to me 
that heavily financed lobbying efforts of 
Humana, Inc., a for-profit developer and 
operator of hospitals, and the Chicago 
Medical School must have motivated the 
board to reverse its original denial of per- 
mission to build a superfluous hospital in 
Lake County. The same forces are now at 
work to pass legislation to prevent existing 
Lake County hospitals from appealing this 
IHFPB decision. 

Stale Senators David Barkhausen. Adeline 

Geo-Karis, and Roger Keals have introduced 

1 a Senate Resolution calling for an in- 



vestigation of the IHFPB 's recent reversal. 
Lake County State Representatives are 
vigilantly watching for legislation to prevent 
an appeal, which may be presented as an 
amendment to some unrelated bill in these 
closing days of I he session. 

What can we do? At the least, we can 
assure our representatives of our support, 
and of our need to keep hospital costs down 
here. Every additional unheeded surgery or 
piece of equipment adds needless cost to 
each day in the hospital, and thus also to 
each insurance premium. 

Nancy Ross 
Liberty vi lie 

Insurance Woes 

Editor: 

Our small community of 77 homes, Mylith 
Park, is located in unincorporated Wauconda 
Twp., Lake County. For over 50 years our 
community has sustained itself through its 
fundraising efforts toward the upkeep and 
maintenance of our roads, park areas and 
lakefront, community house, utility bills and 
liability insurance. 

The recent insurance crisis in our country 
has brought our longstanding liability in- 
surance coverage to a sudden, unjustifiable 
and unqualified stale of "non renewal." 
Considering our prompt payments of 
premium and minimal loss experience, we 
fee) this arbitrary and unilateral dismissal of 
coverage to be most unfair and irrespon- 
sible. 

As responsible citizens we feel it is our 
duty and obligation to insure our properly, 
protect our community and safeguard the 
individuals who use these areas. We are 
enlisting your assistance in obtaining 
liability insurance at a feasible rate and hope 
you can provide us with a list of potential 
insurers. We are seeking your advice or 
direction in .this endeavor and would be 
happy to meet with you to discuss this 
matter. 

Our community will support any positive 
legislation to control these sky-rocketing 
insurance rates. People should and must be 
able to insure and protect themselves and 
their property at an affordable cost. 

Mylith Park Lot Owners Assn. 
John N. Hall; President 



26 Lak«k3nd Newipapen 



Thursday June 19, 1986 

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What's 

Happening... 




1 



America 9 ! First Lady 
Of Parascit nces k 

Irene F. Hughes rV 

Star Of The First Magnitude f^\ 

Will Be Giving Readings 
At 5 p.m. On 

Mon. & Tues. June 16 & 17 
Mon. & Tues. June 23 & 24 
Mon. June 30 

In Wauconda, Illinois 

• Psychic • ESP Practitioner 

• Astrologer • Crime Detector 

• Teacher • Clairvoyant 

World Famous Authority On Parapsychology 

For Further Information & 

Appointment CaU He | dBy 

SlilllaSSlla The End Of The 
( l«l Fo? J«n Rain bow, Inc. 




Book Sales Begin 



Hold Cambodian Night 1 

Trinity Lutheran Church, Ingleside , will have a Cambodian 
night on Sunday, June 18, at 7:30 p.m. in the church 
basement. Rithy Khiev, an interpreter from Lutheran Child 
& Family Services, and a Cambodian refugee, will speak on 
Cambodian customs. Refreshments will be served. A free .. 
will donation will be taken. The church is located at 25519 W. 
Hwy. 134. For more information, call (312) 546-2109. 

Blue Lites Hold Meeting 

Blue Lite Singles will hold their general meeting Thursday, 

June 19 at 7:30 p.m. at the Moose Lodge (lower level), 2755 

Washington St., Waukegan. Dinner will be available in the 

■ dining room at 6:30 p.m. AH singles are welcome. For more 

information call (312) 662-0354 or Gary at (312) 662-7979. - 

Aware Holds Dance 

The Aware Singles Group invites all singles to a dance with ' 
the live music of Concord, at 8:30 p.m., Friday, June 20, at 
the Arlington Park Hilton Hotel, 3400 Euclid Ave., Arlington 
Heights. Admission is $6 for non-members. For more info, 
call Aware at (312) 777-1005. 

Senior Club Meets 

Avon "55" Senior Social Club meetings are held at 7:30 
p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of each month at Avon 
Twp. building, 433 Washington St., Round Lake Park. Seniors 
55 and up are invited. Just drop in or call (312) 5464892 or 
(312) 546-8678. 

Combined Singles Dance 

All singles are invited to a Combined Club Singles Dance 
with live music at 8:30 p.m. on Saturday, June 14, at the Mid- 
way Best Western Hotel, 1600 E. Oakton, Elk Grove Village. 
The dance is co-sponsored by the Northwest Singles Assn., 
Young Suburban Singles, and Singles & Co. Admission is $6 
for non-members, $5 for members. For more information 
call (312) 725-3300. 

Old West Dance 

The Aware Singles Group invites all singles to an "Old 
West Night Dance" with the live music of Happy Daze at 8:30 
p.m. on Friday, June 13, at the Arlington Park Hilton Hotel, 
3400 Euclid Ave., Arlington Heights. Admission is $6 for non- 
members. For more information, call Aware at (312) 777- 
1005. 

Homemalcers Luncheon 

The O'Plaine Unit of the Lake County Homemakers Ex- 
tension Assn. will meet at the home of Evelyn Schagel on 
June 16 at 9:30 a.m. at which time a craft will be taught. A 
salad luncheon will be served, followed by a business 
meeting. "Getting the Most From Your Camera" is the 
lesson and will be presented by Mary Davis. For further in- 
formation call the Grayslake office at (312)223-8627. 

Single Parents Meet 

Single parents are invited to a general meeting of Parents 
Without Partners of Lake County, at 8:30 p.m., Friday, June 
13, at the Cabriolet in Liberty ville (Rtes. 21 and 137). The 
program will include an exotic dancer, socializing and dan- 
cing. Admission is $2 for members, $3 for non-members. 

Hold Information Meeting 

Parents Without Partners of Lake County invites single 
parents (custody not required) to learn about its chapter, and 
family and adult activities, al a meeting at 8 p.m., Wed- 
nesday, June 18, in Round Lake Beach. For directions and in- 
formation, call (312) 546-5463. • 

NASA Film 

The Lake County Astronomical Society will show a NASA 
film on Mars at its monthly meeting Thursday, June 19, at 7 
p.m. at the Cook Memorial Library, 413 Milwaukee Ave., 
Libertyyille. It is in Cook Memorial Park, a block west of 
Milwaukee Ave. The public is invited. 



The 1986 Ravinia coupon 
book sales campaign is 
underway at the Highland 
Park box office and by phone 
charge, using the R-A-V-I-N- 
I-A special dial number. 
Coupons, which provide a 20 
percent discount for all 
festival events, may be 
purchased through July 7. 

In addition to the 
traditional 25-coupon book, 
which sells for $20, a 50- 
coupon book will be 
available for $40 at the 
Highland Park box office. 



Each coupon is worth $1 and 
can be applied toward the 
purchase of lawn admission 
or reserved seat tickets for 
all Ravinia events. 

A bonus coupon will be 
included in each coupon book 
for purchase of the new 
Ravinia. cookbook, 
Noteworthy. The extra 
coupon will offer $2 off the 
book's purchase price at 
"Ravinia Gifts," only during 
the 1986 season.. 

To order coupons by phone 



with MasterCard, Visa or the 
Discover card, simply dial 
R-A-V-I-N-I-A, and the books 
will be mailed to you. You 
may mail the coupons to the 
Ravinia box office with a 
ticket' order, or use them 
when buying tickets in 
person at the box office, at 
the entrance gates, or at 
Sears and Rose Records 
stores. 

More than 200 banks and 
agencies will serves as sales 
headquarters and 



distribution centers for the 
25-coupon books. 

The 1986 coupon campaign 

is under the direction of 

Ellen Gignilliat of Oak Park, 

general chairman of the 

Coupon Sales Committee, 

and Dorothy Johnson of 

Wilmette, co-chairman. 
* 
Six regional chairmen will 

assist them in coordinating 
the efforts of 800 volunteers 
in 100 communities, in- 
cluding Beth Ehlert of An- 
tioch. 




Ravinia Coupon Campaign 

Ravinia. Festival coupon chairpersons, Noranna • 
Sissom, left, Grayslake, and Helen Helgren, Gurnee, 
plan an exciting summer of music under the stars. 
Communities from Milwaukee to Merrillvilte, and 
from Rockford to the lake, are represented by Ravinia 



coupon volunteers, selling coupon books that offer a 
20 percent savings on lawn admission and reserved 
seating. More than 200 banks and agencies 
throughout the Chicago area are distributing coupon 
books, which are on sale through July 7. For more 
information, dial R-A-V-I-N-I-A. 



Help Defeat Breast Cancer 



Bring a friend and 
we'll examine and 
diagnose both of 
you for just s 75°°... 



STATISTICS DON'T MATTER TO 
A BREAST CANCER VICTIM! 

Ever talk to. or "hear about, a woman who had Just 
discovered a sudden, unexplalnabte growth In her breast that 
wasn't there last month? Statistics don't matter to a loved one. 
friend, neighbor or co-worker who has breast cancer. 

What does matter Is that almost all breast cancer CAN be 
defeated or prevented thru early detection. That's where we come 

At the Robert R. McCormlck University CHnfcs on the 
nearby campus of the University of Health Sciences/Chicago 
Medical School we have the newest state-of-the-art 
mammography equipment and a Breast Care Center thats 
second to none...anywhere. Our equipment can "alert you to 
potential danger before you are aware of It. 

In tact, we're so convinced of the excellence of our program 
that we Invite YOU to BRING A FRIEND OR LOVED ONE With you., 
.and we'll examine and diagnose BOTH OF YOU at a special 
Introductory rate of »75 PER COUPLE1 Our hours are convenient 
and tlexlblei Our physicians are members of the clinical laculty 
herel We've got the knowhow. But we can't do It without your 
help. We know you're out there, yet you have to make the first call. 
We'll do the rest. THE NUMBER IS: 473-HELP. Call It NOW. 




i) 



the art. Free diagnosis is also provided. 




Come get to know ust 

THE BREAST CARE CLINIC 

Robert R. McCormick University Clinics 
3333 Green Bay Road 

(JUST SOUTH OF THE BUCKLEY ROAD (Rt. 137) INTERSECTION) 

AMPLE FREE PARKING 
WHERE YOU EXPECT THE EXCEPTIONAU.AND YOU GET IT. 

473-H-E-L-P 



Thursday Juno 1 9, i 986 



Lokokind i4«wtpap*ft 3S 



I 



■^^^^zssss^^^^m^f. 









■ 



Family 

The Great Adventure Of Knowing Marsupials 



by CHARLENE WHITNEY 

Many people may ask: 
"What is a marsupial?" This 
is a type of animal that gives 
birth to babies that are not 
completely 'developed. These 
babies crawl into their 
mother's pouch to finish 
developing and grow bigger. 
The difference between the 
marsupial and the placental 
mammal is that the placen- 
tal animal does not give bir- 
th until the young are fully 
• developed. 

MorjB than 50 million years 
ago, the ancestors of all mar- 
supials in Australia came to 
Australia, which was then 
cut off from other continents 
of the world. For this reason, 
Australian marsupials are 
not even distantly related to 
placental animals in the rest 
of the world. 

Now you may think that 
there are only a few mar- 
supials like the kangaroo, 
koala, and the common 
wombat. However, living in 
Australia and on nearby 
islands, there are more than 
170 different species. This is 
a remarkably varied group, 
with many colors, sizes, and 
shapes. They live in different 
areas, ranging from deserts 
to forests. 

There is a marsupial 
mouse, banded anteater, 
c use us, marsupial mole, 
brush-tailed possum, 
kangaroos of all sizes and 



breeds, the common wom- 
bat, koala, and the 
Tasmanianwolf. 

The Tasmanian wolf was 
my biggest surprise. Most 
people believe it to be extinct 
for one has not been seen for 
over thirty years. He was the 
largest of the meat-eating 
marsupials. 



ground and not get hurt. He 
is the Lumholtz' tree 
kangaroo. 

Some kangaroos live like 
mountain goats. The ring- 
tailed rocky wallaby has no 
fear of heights and he jumps 
around on cliffs without 
falling. Even though he is 



Pet-Wise 



■ 



- The marsupial mouse is a 
desert animal that eats in- 
sects and lives in a hole. This 
little animal sleeps by day to 
avoid the heat. 

The wombat is a digger 
that lives underground. He 
eats grass and lives in the 
forest. 

The banded anteater 
prefers to eat termites. His 
sharp claws help him to dig 
into the termite nest, and his 
long sticky tongue traps 
them by the hundreds. 

The tiger cat is also a mar- 
supial. He has sharp teeth 
and hunts small animals of 
the forest, mostly in the 
trees. , * 

Most people know what the 
kangaroo looks like. He 
comes in all sizes and lives in 
many piaces. 

Did you know that there is 
a tree kangaroo that climbs 
around in trees? He can 
jump 60 feet down to the 




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only the size of a big house 
cat, he can leap more than 13 
feet from rock to rock. 
The desert rat kangaroo is kangaroo. He actually uses 



years, but could live 20 
years. 

Kangaroos- are plant 
eaters. They can live on less 
water 'than a camel. 
Kangaroos are powerful 
swimmers. Some have been 
seen swimming in the ocean. 
Sometimes they'll protect 
themselves from hunting 
dogs by swimming into deep 
water. 

.The front paws are used 
like hands to pick up food or 
groom themselves. The back 
feet can be 18 inches long. No 
other animal on earth can 
jump as far as - a large 



feels in danger! Long after 
he is too big for the pouch, 
the baby still gets milk by 
getting his head in the pouch. 

Kangaroos can be found 
many places including the 
hot and cold climates and the 



dry and wet areas. They will 
eat- foods' no other animal 
can and they are very 
flexible. These are reasons 
why the kangaroos have 
been the most successful of 
all marsupials. 



Name Bridge Winners 

through 



very small like the small rat 
kangaroo, the bettong. They 
often build nests in their un- 
derground homes. 

There are many types of 
kangaroos. The ones we 
know best are also the 
largest: the red and grey 
kangaroos. Males are larger 
and built heavier than 
females. He may be seven 



less energy as he moves 
faster. He has a unique 
ability to ' recycle energy. 
The large kangaroos can go 
40 miles an hour. He can out- 
hop a running horse for a 
short distance. 



One of the, largest money 
making affairs in the 
Grayslake Woman's Club is t 

the bridge tournament. This 
goes on the first Wednesday 
of the month except January 

and February for eight 
months. This is planned, run 
and organized by our 

chairperson, Marion Parker. 
The club raises half of its 



scholarship funds 
this tournament. 

Winners of the 198546 
bridge tournament are: 
Willadene Nicholas, R. 
Brehm, Grace Larson, F. 
Larson, Jan Peterson, Pat 
Richardson, Marjorie Chick, 
Marion Parker, Dorothy 
Weig, Judy Haga, Phyllis 
Rouse, Lillian Sears, Edna 
Hansen, and Elta Neville. 



Combined Club Dance 

All singles are invited to a Combined Club Singles Dance 
The baby kangaroo spends wit ^ me iive music of the Automatics at 8:30 p.m., Saturday, 
six months in his mother's June 21, at the Holiday Inn O'Hare Kennedy, 5440 N. River 
pouch without leaving it at Rd., Rosemont. The dance is co-sponsored by the Northwest 
all. For a few months after Singles Association, Singles and Company, and Young Subur- 
feet tall and can weigh 200 that, it gets back into the ban Singles. Admission is $6 for non-members, $5 for mem- 
pounds. They may live seven pouch if he needs rest or bers. For more information call (312) 725-3300. 






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4ft Lakeland Newspapers 



Thursday June 19, 1 986 



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» 19, 1986 




Mr. and Mrs. Marty Geweke 

Pa wlo wski-Nor wood 

Nanct Pawlowski, Fox Lake,. daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Norwood, Antioch, and 
Marty Geweke, Fox Lake, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Richard - Geweke, Ingleside, were 
joined in marriage at 3 p.m., April 12, at St 
Peters Church, Antioch, by Father Lawrence 
Hanley. 

The bride was given away during the 
single ring service by her parents. 



An ni versa r 



' I ^'i.Ck' 



v 



Mr. and Mrs. Elmar Monnlar 
Gof dan Wadding Anniversary 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Mourner, Lake Villa, 
who were married on March 21, 1936, in 
Chicago, will be feted at a reception at their 
home on Sunday, June 22. 

Mrs. Monnier, the former Donna M- 
cGlashen, was active in the Lake County 
Camp Fire Girls organiiation for 45 years. 
-Mr. Monnier is retired from Anchor 
Coupling, Libertyville. 

The couple. has resided in Lake Villa 46 
years of their married life. 

They are the parents of Dariynn (Donald) 
Brooks, WUdwood; Donald (Joyce) Davis, 
San Diego; Bonnie (Tony) Froelich, Virginia 
Beach, Va.; and Wilnette Monnier, 
Waukegan. 

They have 13 grandchildren and 12 great- 
grandchildren. 



The wedding took place six years after the. 
couple's first date. 

Maid of honor was Sharon Pawlowski and 
matron of honor was Cathy Ostrowski, both 
sisters of the bride. Bridesmaids were: Lori 
Eder, Sue Stupica and Carol Gibson, all 
friends; and Michelle Geweke, sister-in-law. 

Best Man was Jeff Eder, friend. Groom- 
smen were Scott Thode, Kelly O'Kane, Tom 
O'Kane, Earl Ferguson and Rory Arff, all 
friends; 

Flower Girl was Megan Ostrowski, niece of 
the bride; and ring bearer was Ryan 
Ostrowski, nephew of the bride. 

Ushers were Al Ostrowski, brother-in-law 
of the bride, and Matt Shergold, nephew of 
the groom. 

Following a reception at Andres Steak 
House, Richmond, the newlyweds left on a 
honeymoon trip to Hawaii. 
■The couple is making their home in Fox 
Lake. 

The bride attended the College of Lake 
County (CLC), Grayslake, and is employed 
by Kemper Group Insurance, Long Grove. 

The groom also attended CLC and is 
employed by Raymond Chevy-Olds, Antioch. 



Hopa-Cunnfngham 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Hope, Antioch, 
nave announced the marriage of their 
daughter, Julie Ann, to Brian Cunningham, 
Harrison, Ohio. 

The ceremony took place on Dec. 24 at 3 
p.m. in Honolulu, Hawai, 

Maid of honor was Martha Spaulding, and 
best man, Timothy Spaulding, both of Pearl 
Harbor. The Spauldings are good friends of 
the bride and groom. 

Julie and Brian are both serving in the U.S. 
Navy, serving in Hawaii. Julie is an airman 
at Naval Air Station Barbers Point in the air- 
craft intermediate maintenance depart- 
ment. Her position is with the material con- 
trol division. 

Brian is a fire controlman, third class, with 
the Seventh Fleet aboard the USS Joseph 
Strauss DDG-16. 

The couple is currently living in Ewa 
Beach, Hawaii. 



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Mr. and Mrs. Keith Halvorsan 

Mtchaiau-Halvorsan 

Bernadine Michclau, daughter of Ben and 
Kate Michelau, Grayslake, and Keith 
Halvorsen, Gurnee, son of Richard and 
Marilyn Halvorsen, Marion, Iowa, were 
joined in marriage at 4 p.m., May 24, at the 
Gurnee Community Church by Pastor Harry 
Clark. 

The bride was given away by her father at 
the single ring service. 

Maid of honor was Barb Brandstetter, 
friend of the bride. Bridesmaids were Debby 
Michelau, sister of the bride; Leslie 
Michelau, sister-in-law of the bride; Diane 
Bryant, sister of the bride; Linda Halvorsen 
and Kathy Halvorsen, both sisters of the 
groom. 

Best man was Glenn Mitchell, friend of the 
groom. Groomsmen were: Ben Michelau and 
John Michelau, both brothers of the bride; 
Johnny Michelau, nephew of the bride; Keith 
Smiley, friend of the groom; and Tim 
Halvorsen, brother of the groom. 

Following a reception at the Gurnee 
Holiday Inn, the couple took a wedding trip to 
St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands. 

They will be making their home in Gurnee. 

The bride attended Grayslake High School 
and the College of Lake County. She is em- 
ployed by Schwartau of America in credit. 

The groom attended Warren High School 
and Northern Illinois University. He is 
employed as a senior programmer analyst at 
Baxter Travenol Labs, 



Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Miller 
Sutton-Miller 

Eileen Sutton, daughter of Earl and 

Joanne Sutton, Spring Grove, and Bryan 

Miller, son of Earl and Sonia Miller, also of 

Spring Grove, were joined in marriage at 2 

'p.m., April 19, a during Mass at St. Peter's 



Church, by Father Kilduff. 

The bride was given away by her parents. 

Matron of honor was Sue Regnier, Spring 
Grove, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were 
Marie Sutton, Karen Goewey, Julie Regnier 
and Vickie May. Junior bridesmaids were 
Heidi Gegnier and Carrie Ferrell, nieces of 
the bride. Flower girl was Natalie Sutton, 
niece of the bride. 

Best man was Rick Regnier t Richmond, 

friend of the groom. Groomsmen were Larry 

. Stanek, Paul Johnson, Jon May and Mike 

Miller. Ring bearer was Ched Ferrell, 

nephew of the bride. 

Ushers were Dan Sutton and Kip Miller. 

Following a reception at Andres Steak 
House with 250 guests attending, the couple 
left on a wedding trip to Cancun, Mexico. 

The couple is residing in Spring Grove. 

The bride attended Richmond-Burton High 
School and is employed as a postal clerk by 
Richmond Post Office. 

The groom also attended Richmond- 
Burton High School and is employed as a 
carpenter by Earl Miller Construction. 



Proschwitz-Beyers 

Dana Proschwitz, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Kurt Proschwitz, Gurnee, and Daniel 
Beyers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Beyers, 
Mundetein, were joined in marriage at 3:30 
p.m., May 17, at St. Andrews Lutheran 
Church, Mundelein, by the Rev. Dwight 
Kessler. 

The bride was given away by her father 
during the double ring ceremony. 

Maid of honor was Vicky Blunt. 
Bridesmaids were Kim Rompala, sister of 
the bride, Ruth Schomburg and Mandy 
Spraguer. Flower girl was Melissa Varney, 
niece of the groom. 

Best man was Mark Happ. Groomsmen 
were Norm Dudjiak, Richard Beyers and 
Tom Yanzito. Ring bearer was P.J . Lovely. 
Ushers were Dan Manke and John Groh. 
Following a reception a Maravela's, the 
couple left on a honeymoon trip to Cancun, 
Mexico. 

They will be making their home in Round 
Lake. 

The bride is studying nursing at the 
College of Lake County, and is employed as a 
senior nurses aide at Winchester House. 

The groom is employed as an apprentice 
electrician for Genesee Electric, Waukegan. 



Ventriloquism 




i 



Vt'ae*. 



«$» Featuring Curt & Company 

June 23-26 

Monday Through Thursday 

7:00-8:30 p.m. 

CALVARY TEMPLE CHRISTIAN CENTER 



For More Information 
Call (312) 356*6181 



134 Monaville Road 
Lake Villa, IL 



Ages 4-12 







1 0OO Flyers 



An effective and cost-efficient 
way to advertise! Flyers will 
be printed in black ink on 5 '/a" 
x 8V2"20# bond paper in your 
choice of colors (blue, pink, 
green, canary, ivory). 




Plus Sales Tax 



A $60.50 Value 



Callus lor all your printing needs. Free estimates. 



Lakeland 

Publishers 

30 South Whitney Street 
Grayslake, Illinois 60030 

(312)223-8161 

Aatiodi Novs-Raaortor • It-Slat* Raportor 
• Fort Sheridan Torn • Foi Uk« Press 
•Glan vit* filenV iowt • Grayslaka Tints 

•Gwiaa Pratt • Laka Villa Raeari 

•Mindalaia Navs • North Chicago Tribaia 

•Room! Lako Nam • Warrtt-Noojaort Press 

• Waicoitia Laaiar 



i 



^rtdov^unf.i.M?** 



Lak«tand N«mpap«ft 51 



i 



i '- dK$3 



M 




1 



Business 

Ground Breaking Set For Coun 




uire 



Bob Creel of Commerce & 
Industry Realty Corporation 
of Gurnee announces ground 
breaking for development of 
a 50-acre parcel located at 
the northeast corner of Rtes. 
45 and 120. 

Phase I (22 acres) of the 
development, which has 
been annexed into the 
Village of Grayslake, will en- 
compass Country Squire 
Village, a complete residen- 
tial community that will 
feature 252 multi-family 



apartment units, a scenic 
lake, clubhouses, swimming 
pool and garages. Controlled 
pass card entry, coupled 
with perimeter fencing, will 
maintain complete security. 

A number of general 
business lots (1-5 acres) are 
also immediately available. 
Each lot features frontage 
on Rte. 45 or Rte. 120 
(Belvidere Rd.). These lots 
are for purchase or for build 
to suit with lease. 

The 120,000 square foot 12- 



The Mortgage Report 



FHA mortgages 



9.40% -i2M 




J"A S O N'D"J"F"M"A"M 



Juno 11.1986 

Nationwide, lha average interest rate on 30-yoar fixed-rate mortgages 
dipped slightly to 10.27 percent trom 10.33 percent. Adjustable mortgages 
were up to 8.73 percent from 8.68 percent. 

In Chicago, 30-year lixed-ra'.e mortgages rose to 10.41 percent from 
10.31 percent last week. Adjustable mortgages were unchanged at 8.44 
percent. 
To have your institution listed below, call 312-670-2440. 



Minimum 
Rate Type Down Term 

Boulevard Bank (836-6496) 
10.86% F 10% 30 

8.63% A/1 10% 30 

Citicorp Savings (977-5055) 
10.50% F 10% 30 

8.00% A/1 10% 30 

City Federal Mortgage (627-1200) 
10.75% F 5% 30 

8.50% A/1 5-20% 30 

Freedom Federal (789-1075) 

10.63% F 10% 30 

8.75% A/1 10% 30 

Enterprise Savings Bank (930-0900) 
10.25% F 10% 30 

9.63% A/1 10% 30 

Fidelity Federal Savings (736-3000) 
10.50% F 10% 30 

8.25% A/1 10% 30 

First National Chicago (407-3849) 
10.75% F 10% 30 

8.00% A/1 10% 30 

Harris Trust (461-2950) 
10.63% F 10-20% 29 

8.50% A/1 10-20% 30 

Centurion Financial (940-4663) 
10.75% F 10% 30 

10.75% F 10% 15 



Maximum 
Amount 

$1 15.300 
$350,000 

$250,000 
$1,000,000 

$133,250 

$500,000 

$133,250 
$250,000 



$133,250 
$350,000 



$175,000 
$175,000 

$250,000 
$500,000 



$133,250 
$133,250 



$133,250 
$133,250 



Pti 

3.25% 
3,00% 

3.00% 
3.00% 



2.00% 
3.50% 

3.00% 
3.00% 



3.50% 
3.00% 



Fee* 

$250 
$250 

$250 
$250 

$250 
$250 

$250 
$250 

$250 
$250 



Talman Home Mod. Corp. (625-0253) 

10.25% F * 5% 30 $133,250 

B.50% A/1 10% 30 $500,000 



4.00% $250 

3.00% $250 

3.00% $300 

3.00% $300 



3.00% $250 
2.00% $250 



2.00% $275 
2.00% $275 



5.00% $275 
2.00% $275 



F« Fixed-rate mortgage. A/0- Adjustable rate mortgage, lollowed by the 
length ol the adjustment period, usually expressed In years. All rates are 
subject to change without notice. 

Source: The Meyers Report, a weekly survey ot 1 15 Chicago area lenders 
available to the public for $20. 

©1986 The Meyers Report — Chicago 



acre Country Fair shopping 
center will highlight Phase 
II. A complete spectrum of 
space will be available 
ranging from large anchor 
tenants (20-40,000 square 
feet) to smaller, 1,500 square 
foot individual store space. 
Occupancy will be spring 
1987. 
The final Phase III will 



Concentrated 

Much union membership 
is concentrated in three 
major industry groups ac- 
cording to the Monthly 
Labor Review of the Labor 
Dept.'s Bureau of Labor 
^Statistics: The public sector 
accounted for 33.8 percent of 
all employed union mem- 
bers; manufacturing for 29.4 
percent; and transportation, 
communications and public 
utilities for 12.5 percent. 



feature an additional 150 
multi-family . units apart- 
ment units in two mid-rise 
elevator buildings. The 



seven-acre site,, will also 
feature strict security, un- 
derground narking and com- 
plete swimming facilities. 




General Contractor of the 
development is United 
States Development Cor- 
poration of Gurnee. 



Attends Insurance School 



Merri Martin of Martin In- 
surance, Island Lake, was 
among those awarded a cer- 
tificate for successfully com- 
pleting a Pekin Insurance 
Life/Health School 

Martin attended the Pekin 
Insurance Training School 
on May 27 thru 29 held at 
Pekin Insurance's Home Of- 
fice in Pekin, II. 

Pekin Insurance offers a 
yearly series of Training 
Schools covering many 
facets of the insurance in- 
dustry. The schools are 
designed to enhance the 
professional ability of the 

agent to better serve his or 
her's client's needs. 
Pekin Insurance provides 



multiple lines of coverage 
under the slogan "Full Cir- 
cle Service" through in- 



dependent agents in Illinois, 
Indiana, Iowa and Wiscon- 
sin. 



Resale Shop Plans Move 



The Blue Smock Antique 
and Resale Shop operated by 
the Condell Memorial 
Hospital Auxiliary will move 
to its new location at 111 
West Church St. in Liber- 
ty ville on Saturday, June 21. 

The Blue Smock will be 
closed on that day and will 
reopen in its new quarters 
Monday, June 23. An official 
open house is being planned 
during July according to Jan 



Matthews, manager of the 
Blue Smock Shops. 

Network 

Victory Hospital's 
Mothers' Network support 
group will meet Thursday, 
June 26 at 7:30 p.m. at the 
Victory Immediate Care 
Center, 3477 Grand Ave., 
Gurnee. Registration is not 
required. For more in- 
formation call (312)360-4244. 



Business Briefs 

Monument Center 

Paul and Eileen Maginot of Maginot Funeral home, 532 
Lake St., Antioch, have been designated local represen- 
tatives of Gast Monuments Inc., Chicago, and now are of- 
fering a complete selection of markers and monuments. Gast 
is a family owned business more than a 100 years old with 
broad experience as designers, sculptors and stone carvers. 

Honor Puig 

Treva Puig has been honored as the Top Producer for the 
month of May at First United/Rayner, Mundelein. Puig 
successfully assisted four families with their relocation 
needs. Puig's enthusiasm and professionalism are the results 
of her great success. 

New Staff Doctors 

Two physicians were recently appointed to the St. thcresc 
Medical Center staff in Waukegan. George I. Goldstein, 
MD/ENT, of Lincolnshire, was granted provisional status. 
His office is located in Libertyville. Robert N. Williams, MD, 
PhD, was appointed as a consultant in medical on- 
cology/internal medicine. Williams is from Evanston, where 
he has his medical practice. 



66 Lakeland Newspapers 



ON PEAK ALERT DAYS, 
IT PAYS TO USE LESS. 



i Peak Alert days the extra-high demand f of electricity tests 
our ability to provide all the power you need. 

If we announce a Peak Alert, It means our thrifty coal and 
nuclear generators can't do the job alone. We have to use less 
efficient generators, too And all of us pay that extra expense 
on our electric bills. 

You can lower your energy bills this summer. 
Every summer day, and especially when we've issued a 
Peak Alert, adopt some of these energy-saving, money- 
saving habits: 

If you stay indoors: 

Set your air conditioner at 78° or higher. 
• Keep your curtains closed so the sun's hot rays will 

stay outside. 
• Wash your clothes and run your dishwasher on a 
cool day. 

• Use all large appliances before 9 AM or after 1 PM. 

• Open your refrigerator only when necessary, 

Switch to outdoor activities: 

• Head to the beach or find a refreshing pool. 

• Dry your clothes outdoors. 

• Cook on charcoal Instead of the stove Or don't 
cook at all-try a light sandwich or salads. 




AiiV; 




q.'jsiV'SM yi'p} 



Thursday June 19. 1966 



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MrassrarcKraseasES^^ .'■. .'-'"-' :!■ W 




Gene Jukabefc 
11:00 m Upfront 
SCIty Oetfc 



Saturday 



People to Peopl* 



*O0 



CfM HMdllnt 



Ol Jim & Tammy 
IHK>1 aaOVtt: 'Baby... 
SiCf«t ol the Lot* Lc- 



OI WIM America <CC) 
Ol Ffylnc Koute 
10:00 Ol O RtohU Rich 

O « Ah/In & tht 

Chipmunk* 

O Tht Wortd Tomor- 



5:30 



5:35 

too 



_ Stretch 
OKqi to Succeu 
• U.S. Farm Report 

HmUmi 



Ol SnMh Pr**l*w» In 

Stereo. 

Ol CNN HMdllnt 



1 Acrtcuftur* USA. 



i Joy of Gardening 
I From the Editor's 



fe05 

fcl5 

fc30 



mlM Httpano* 

0) Shape Up 

(ESPN) Outdoor Ufa 

(R). 

O) tost in Sfwce 

■uyor'a Forum 



AMn a\ the Chip- 



7.-00 



O) New Zoo Rrrua 
O Noa? Music City 
USA 

ieauet Unlimited 
*w*t tr>corponiao 

Ot My Vivo 
• Action 60» 
(tWO) Bramcemei 
(ESPN) SpomCenter 

01 O The Wt ial at 
(CO 



Pink Panther 
(CC) 
U.S. Farm Report 
Manet to Market 
Nature 

06- 



■1 



7:05 

7:30 



(HOO) MOVlC: Hanky 

Faiifcy 

IESPM] Australian 

Hufoa FootboJI *M (R), 




(co 



Ol •eremtaln 
Cumml 
Uttte»(CC) 



Of Crnett Angley 
Ol Comedy Cleuic* 
Ol Joy Junction 
[ESPN] Auto Racing 
'86: Mint 400 01 Road 
Racing (R). 

10:05 m MOVIE: Chuka' 
10:30 ■ O Dungeon* and 

Oragona 

O VMeo Mutlc 

Kidd Video 

BO Super Powers 

Team: Galactic Guirdi- 

ant(CC) 

O Star Games 

Modern Maturity 
Ot Circle Square 

11:00 Ol O Pole Position 
OHr T 

01 ABC Weekend 
Special: The Adven- 
tures of a T*o-Mlnute 
Werewolf (CC) Part 2 
of 2 (R). 

Wall Street Week 
Uncle Sam Magoo 
0Ataban 

- WWF Champion- 
ship Wrestling 
Ughtmutlc 
[HBO] MOVIE: 'Fletch' 
(CC) 

IESPN) Horse Show 
Jumping: Uppervllle 
Jumper Classic 
11:30 O Get Alon( Gang 
O America's Top Tan 
0Spiderman 
American Band- 
stand 

O MOVIE: 'Whisper- 
ing Smith' 

• Seume Street (CC) 
Solo Act 



FuntastkTWortd of 
rUnne- Barbara 
Divine Plan 
Rejoice In the Lord 
(HBO) Fraggte Rock 
(CC) 

IESPN] John Fox Out- 
doors (R). 
7:30 Magic Door 

This Is the Ufa 
Baseball Bunch 
Weekend Edition 
Robert Schuller 
Kenneth Copeland 
Peter Popofl 
Dr. Dekruytor 
1HB0] Fraggts Rock 
(CC) 

(ESPN) Fly Fishing with 
Joe Humphreys (R). 

8:00 CBS News Sunday 
Morning (R). 
Sunday Morning 
Worship 
Everyman 
CBS Sunday Morn- 
ing News 
Face to Face 
O Sunday Mass 
Mr. Rogers* 
Neighborhood 
Frederick K. Price 
Oral Roberts 
0BenHaden 
(HBO] MOVIE: 'My Sci- 
ence Project' (CC) 
(ESPN] Ftshln' Hole 
(R). 

0:30 W.V.Grant 
Friends 
Eyewitness Forum 
Chkagotand 

Church Hour 
Sesame Street 
(CC) 
E Imbrex* Church 



O Wild, Wild West 
WWF Champion- 
ship Wrestling 
•0 Hogan's Heroes 
All Star Wrestling 
Woody Woodpecker 
Annointed Word 
IESPN] SportsConter 
Plus 
11:30 Hot Times! Sum- 
mer *86 (R). 
O Closer Look 
Moat the Press 
-0 George Bamberger 
••now 

Money Works 
Capitol Journal 
Hogan's Heroes 
The Fllntstones 
(ESPN) NFL Films (R). 

WEEKDAYS 

MORNING 



Bill Cosby Show 
CNN Headline 



5:00 



Roy Rogers 
O Varied Programs 
Af Day 
Jim & Tammy 
IESPN) Aerobics: Bod- 
ies In Motion 
5:30 Morning 
Stretch 

Sally Jessy Raphael 
CSS Early Morning 



Sunday 



MORNING 



'li'.W. 






•K» 



1 N't Your Business 

ant 



m 



Bunny/ 

Comedy 



Ted Arms* 



CNN Headline 



i Keys to Success 

I Better Way 
Our Wortd 

( For Our Times 
Editor's Desk 
Pattern for Living 
The World Tomor- 



Houaom an ship 
I Tripods 
i Super Saturday 
: Cinema* Cinema 
Recreation Net- 



fcOS 

B:30 



B9 Toddier s Friends 
(ESPNI Revco's World 
Clan Women (R). 
National Geo- 
graphic Explorer 
Minority Business 



9*0 



9:30 



Outdoor Wisconsin 
New Zoo Revue 
Hideo TV 
0Socnt Place 
(ESPN] Tennis Maga- 
zine (R). 

O Hulk Hogan's 
Rock V Wrestling 
Lai-A-Lymptes 
(CC) 

OChertando 
This Old House 
(CC) 

gjl Innovation 
MOVIE: Mr. Magoo 
In S h o t wood Forest' 
Sangosia Pre- 
sents... 

Dowy & Goliath 
(HBO] MOVIE: 'Joey' 
(ESPN) Roller Derby 

<R). 

O O Punky Brawster 
Ewofcs/Drolds 
Adventure Hour 



5:00 



5:30 



Better Way 

fHBO] MOVIE: 'Young 

and Free' 

6:00 Daybreak 

O Sunday Mass . 

Sports Legends 

Christian Lifestyle 

Magazine 

It Is Written 

America's Black 

Forum 

Jewish Jewels 

(ESPN) Speedwcek (R). 

6:30 O Objective: Jobs 
Hickory Hideout 
O Insight 

O Community Calen- 
dar 

Christopher Close- 
Up 

Bugs Bunny and 
Friends 

Glory to God 
Jimmy Swaggart 
Paul Vonggi Cho 
(ESPN] SportsConter 

7:00 Different Drum- 
mers 

Young People's 
Special: Little ArlllS 
O Robert Schuller 
Of Cabbages and 
Kings 

O James Kennedy 

Sesame Street 

(CC) 

Look In 




86 



Family Counseling Clinic, Inc. 

FREE PREGNANCY COUNSELING 

We can help you make choices and decisions as 
you face an unplanned pregnancy and plan the 
future for yourself and your child. 

Family Counseling Clinic, Inc. 

Gnyslake and Barrlngton Offices 
24 Hour Telephone: (31 2) 223-81 07 

19300 W. Hwy. 120, Gray slake, It 60030 
Telephone (31 2) 223-81 07 



Funtastle World of 
Hanna Oarbaia 
Living Stones 
8:35 0AndyGriath 
9.00 Jimmy Swag' 
fart 

Gamut 

MOVIE: The She- 
Devil' 

Bugs Bunny 
Channel 12 This 
Week Parti 
Superman 
Marilyn Mickey 
IESPN] Major League 
Baseball's Greatest 
Kits: 1967 World Ser- 
ies (R). 
9:05 0Goodffe«s 
9:30 Health Matters 
Oral Roberts 



020 Minute Workout 
Faith Twenty 
SuperStatkm Fun- 
time 

Great Space Coas- 
ter 

[ESPNI Nation's Busi- 
ness Today 
6:00 Daybreak 

Deeo Baum Today 
CBS Morning Newt 
ABC News This 
Morning (CC) 
OMuppets 
Farm Day 
ABC News This 
Morning 

Great Space Coas- 
ter 

fnformacion 26 
Mighty Mouse 



Shape Up 
i0Waather 



6:15 



6:30 CBS Early Morning 



NBC News at 

Sunrise 

O M.A.S.K. 

Nightly Business 



3-2-1. Contact (CC) 

Wild America (CC) 

This Week Wfth 

David Brfnkley 

Batman 

Uoyd John Oglhrle 

9:35 MOVIE: 'Operation 
Petticoat' . 

10:00 Lee Phillip Show 
This Week in Base- 
ball 

Essence 
The World Tomor- 
row 

O Rawhide 
Ttmmy and Lassie 
CNN Headline 
Newt 

Addams Family 
Robert Schuller 
Super Sunday 
Monument of Faith 
[HBO) MOVIE: The 
MuppetsTaks Manhat- 
tan' (CC) 

[ESPN] America's Cup 
'87: Bring Back the 
Cup (R). 

10:30 Newsmakers 

O Bowling With the 
Champs 

Warner Saunders 
O Answer It Love 
This Week With 
Oavld Brlnkley 
Matinee at the Bi- 
jou 

Channel 12 This 
Week Part 2 
The Munttars 
Tom L Jerry 

10:45 Barry Sllberg/Or. 



3-2-1, Contact (CC) 
ABC News This 
Morning 

0The RintBtonee 
• El Ctub 700 
0Spt der n i an and Su- 



6:35 
6:45 
7:00 



Vanad Programs 
[ESPN] Nation's Busi- 
ness Today 
The Fllntstones 



7:05 
7:30 



7:35 

8:00 



B:05 
8:30 



0CBS Morning News 
Today 
Good Morning 
America (CC) 
O Bozo Show 
Hooked on Aero- 
bics 

Wild, Wild World of 
Animals 

Good Morning 
America 
M.A.S.K. 

El Ministerio de 
Jimmy Swaggart Pre- 
sents 

0Popeye 

1 Dream of Jeannie 
Sesame Street 
(CC) 

Jayce and the 
Whe e led Warriors 
Richard Roberts 
Show 

Woody Woodpecker 
James Roblson 
Bewitched 
$25,000 Pyramid 
0Haathcllfl 
0GoBots 

Something Beauti- 
ful 

Down to Earth In 
Stereo. 

O Sally Jessy Raphael 
O Beverly Hillbillies 
O Mr. Rogers' 



Neighborhood 

0Scooby Doo 

Jimmy Swaggart 

Tom A Jerry 
8:35 I Love Lucy . 
9:00 S25.000 Pyramid 

Family Ties 

Young and the 

Restless 

Oprah Winfrey 

Show 

O Wattons 

Size Small 

Sesame Street (CC) 

All My Children 

700 Club 

Stock Market 

The Muntters 

Shape Up 
9:05 Varied Programs 
9:30 The New Card 

Sharks 

O Alice 

Sale of the Century 
Polka Dot Door 
9 Business Newsmak- 
ers 

Batman 
CNN News 
10:00 O Price U Right 
Wheel of For- 
tune 

Fame, Fortune 
and Romance 
O Big Valley 
Reading Rainbow 
Mr. Rogers' Neigh- 
borhood 
9 Local News 
Lost In Space 
Windy City Alive 
10:15 Most Active Stocks 
10:30 O O Scrabble 

New Love Amer- 
ican Style 

3-2-1, Contact (CC) 
Reading Rainbow 
(CC) 

Jimmy Swaggart 
Ask an Expert 
11:00 O Press Your Luck 
O Another World 
Super Password 
O Donahue 
Ryan's Hope 
Little House on the 
Prairie 

Tlmmy and Lassie 
3-2-1, Contact (CC) 
Tic Tec Dough 
Jim A Tammy 
Emergency 
Varied Programs 
IESPN] Aerobics: Bod- 
las In Motion 
11:05 Perry Mason 
11:15 Most Active Stocks 
11:30 Young and the 
Restless 

Search for Tomor- 
row (CC) 
Loving 

Sesame Street 
(CC) 

Joker's Wild 
Ask an Expert 
Jimmy Swaggart 
[ESPN] Fashion Amer- 
lea 
AFTERNOON 

12:00 O Days of Our 
Lives 

News 
All My Children 
I'm a Big Girl Now 
Lunchtime Super- 
stars 

Marvin Gorman 
12:05 Varied Programs 
12:20 Ask an Expert 
12:30 O As the World 
Turns 

Mr. Rogers' Neigh- 
borhood 
O Wild Side 
A Perfect Match 
White Shadow 
Varied Programs 
1:00 O Santa Barbara 
Another World 
One Life to Live 

O Dick Van Dyke 
Reading Rainbow 
Varied Programs 
Ask an Expert 
Brady Bunch 
Camp Meeting USA 

1:30 Capitol 
O Carol Burnett 
Hooked on Aero- 
bics 

Eight Is Enough 
Ask an Expert 
Get Smart 

2:00 O O Guiding Light 
O Love Connection 
O Santa Barbara 
O General Hospi- 
tal 



O Andy GriBth 

Varied Pro- 
grams 

01 Love Lucy 
2:05 Super! riends 
2:30 O Let's Make a Deal 

O Bugs Bunny 
Woody Woodpecker 
Ask an Expert 
Fat Albert 
Hatha Yoga 

2:35 Bugs Bunny and 
Friends 

3:00 Donahue 
O Jeopardy 
f9 New Newhjrwed 
Game 

O One Day at a Time 
Best of Famify Feud 
Q Keathclrfl 
Reading Rainbow 
Hour Magazine (R). 
The Fllntstones 
Challenge of the 
GobOts 

0Ptasticman 
We're Cooking Now 
100 Huntley Street ' 

3:05 Varied Programs 

3:15 Closing Market 
Commentary 

3:30 O CHIPS 

Love Connection 
O Too Close for Com- 
fort 

Jeopardy 
O Transformers 
Size Small 
Mr. Rogers' Neigh- 
borhood 

Addams Family 
G.I. Joe 
700 Club 
0Popeye 

Magic of Decora- 
tive Painting 

3:35 Varied Programs 

4:00 Hart to Hart 
People's Court 
O Divorce Court 
9 News 
O G.I. Joe 

Mr. Rogers' 
Neighborhood 
Sesame Street (CC) 
V0 New Newly wed 
Game 

Transformers 
Woody Woodpecker 
Hatha Yoga 
Varied Programs 
4:30 O People's Court 



* SPECIALS * 



O JeBeraons 
O Hangln' In 
Sesame Street (CC) 
1100,000 Pyramid 
• Rocky Road In 
Stereo. 
Bullwinkle 
The Fllntstones 
Varied Programs 
4:35 Varied Programs 
5:00 0O News 

One Day at a Time 

Wild, Wild World of 

Animals 

M*A>S*H 

Dif "rent Strokes 

Novate: Las Ama- 

zonas 

I What's Happening f! 
O CBS Newt 
I NBC Nightly 



5:30 



9 9 ABC News 
Welcome Back, 
Hotter 

3-2-1, Contact (CC) 
MacNeil Lehrer 
Nawshour 

Private Benjamin 
Work A Mlndy 
Educational Psy- 
chology of the Gifted 
IESPN) Varied Pro- 
grams 



* SPECIALS * 



THURSDAY 
6/19/86 

1:30PM CD — Winston 
Churchill The life 
and career ol 
Winston Churchill 
are illustrated in a 
special one-man 
show. (90 min.) 

4:00PM [ESPN] — Super- 
cross Special 
From San Diego. 
CA. (R). 
FRIDAY 
6/20/86 



8:30PM IB — ABC Co- 
medy Special: 
The Faculty (CC) 
Six educators 
seek to advance 
the teaching pro- 
fession by their 
work in an urban 
school system. 
<R). 

SATURDAY 
6/21/86 

6:00PM ftf — Back to the 
Body Fashion 
consultants and 
designers are in- 
terviewed to de- 
termine the 
trends for the 
summer for both 
men and women. 

6:30PM — Hot Times! 
Summer '86 
Sneak previews 
of some ol this 
summer's hot- 
test movies, con- 
cert tours, beach 
activities and fa- 
shion. 

8:30PM ©— Mrs* Wiscon- 
sin Pageant (90 
min.) 

9A0PM 6) — Rainin* in 
my Heart: A 
Blues Mosaic The 
development of 
the Southern 
blues sound is 
traced through 
interviews with 
several Louisiana 
bluesmen. (60 
min.) 
SUNDAY 
6/22/B6 

1:30PM — Black Hori- 
zons Special: 
Making the Right 
Moves: Blacks in 
Corporate Amer- 
ica Veteran actor 
Robert Hooks in- 
terviews three 
successful black 
executives who 
share their se- 
crets on making it 
to the top in cor- 
porate America. 
4:30PM IHBO] — TheBer- 
enstain Bears 
Play Ball (CC) 
Papa Bear 

dreams ol mak- 
ing his son a 
baseball star. 

MONDAY 

6/23/B6 

7:30PM — Visible Tar- 
get (CC) The 

Army evacuation 
of Japanese- 
Americans during 
World War II and 
one American 
couple's opposi- 
tion to (he con- 
finement is exam- 
ined. 

TUESDAY 

6/24/86 
8:00PM — Vanishing 
Dream A took at 
the future of tra- 
ditional 'blue col- 
lar* workers who 
have lost their 
jobs, particularly 
those who were 
part ol the Allis- 
Chalmers Com- 
pany. (60 min.) 

WEDNESDAY 
6/2S/86 

7:00PM 0O — Kraft All- 
Star Salute to 
Ford's Theatre 
(CC) Richard 
Chamberlain and 
Jaclyn Smith 
host a tribute to 
the Washington. 
D.C. theatre, with 
guests including 
Paul Anka. Victor 
Borgc and Sandy 
Duncan, (60 

min.) 




Flowers are not just for 
special occasions, they 
make the occasion 
special. 

Sincerely, 

Balmes Florist & Greenhouse 

FULL SERVICE FLOWER SHOP 



4949 Grand Avenue 
Suite 7B, Gnrnce, IL 

(312) 249-4644 



1720 Green Bay Rd. 
North Chicago, IL 

(312) 689-3222 



Phone: (312) 244-5600 

^ Waaksgun 

School of Cosmetology 




Training & Beauty Services 

209 W. Madison 
Waukegan, Illinois 



1 



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Thursday June 19, 1986 



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THURSDAY 
6/19/86 

EVENING 



I 
I 

i 
I 

J 

In 



6:00 



O Private Benjamin 
© Hooked on Aero- 
bics 

© Bosom Buddies 
6 Informecion 26 
19 Hippy Days 
© Coping with 
Change 
© Zola Levitt 
[HBO] MOVIE: 'My Sci- 
ence Project' (CC) 
'ESPNI SportsCenter 

6:30 O B Wheel of For- 
tune 

O © Entertainment 
Tonight 

O $1,000,000 Chance 
Of a Lifetime 
O Major League Base- 
ball: Chicago Cubs at 
New York Met* 
IB MacNeil-Uhrer 
Newihour 

O Chicago Tonight 
m Andy Griff th 
© Bfenventdos a Mex- 
ico 

©Taxi 
© Rod A Reel 
© CNN News 
[ESPNI Speedweek 

7:00 BO Crazy Like a Fox 

(R). 

O O The Cosby Show 
(CC) (R). In Stereo. 
O © Ripley's Believe 
II or Not! (CC) (R). 
IB Heart of the Dra- 
gon: Understanding 
(CC) (R). 
© Love Boat 
© No vela: La Ouena 
© PM Magazine 
© We're Cooking Now 
© Windy City Alive 
(ESPNJ Auto Racing 
'66: World Sports Car 

7:20 © MOVIE: 'Captain 
Horatio Hornblower' 

7:30 O © Family Ties (R). 
In Stereo. 

© Profile* of Nature 
© S100.000 Pyramid 
© Magic of Decora- 
tive Painting 

8:00 B B Trapper John, 
M.D. Part 1 of 2 (R). 
B 8 Cheers (R). In 
Stereo. 
atBTheColbys(CC) 

(R). 

B Nature: Birds of 
Paradox (CC) (R). 
B Wild America (CC) 
6 MOVIE: 'The Fury' 
S Novel*: Carmln 
B A Perfect Match 
B David Sussklnd 
B Faith In Focus 
(HBOl MOVIE: 'Drawl' 
(CC) 

(ESPN) Auto Racing 
'86: CART Portland 
200 (R). 

8:30 B B Night Court (R). 
In Stereo. 

B Sneak Pr eview s In 
Stereo. 

B Let's Make a Deal 
a Young at Heart 

900 a O Knots Landing 
(CC) (R). 

a a Hill Street Blues 
(R). 

a a 20/20 (cc) 

a Outdoor Wisconsin 
B Mystery!: Agatha 



Christie's Partners 

Crime (CC) (R). 

© Ayuda! 

© Best of Saturday 

Night Live 

B Nightly Business 

Report 

© James Ro bison 



9:50 
10:00 ! 



9:30 

B Nature of Things 

© Benny Hill Show 

© Moneymakers Five 

© 700 Club 

[ESPNI Auto Racing 

'86: Acropolis Rally 

Racing 

B MOVIE: 'Charge of 

the Lancers' 

d a a a a 

News 

B Nightly Business 

Report 

© tnformacion 26 

© M*A a S*H 

© Hatha Yoga 

[HBO] Philip Marlowe, 

Private Eye: The King 

In Yellow (CC) 

10:30 8 Night Heat (R). 

B B Trapper John, 
M.D. 

B Tonight Show In 
Slereo. 
B Benson 

B ABC News Night- 
line 

© Nova (CC) 
B MOVIE: State of 
Siege* 

©M*A*S*H 
© Tonight Show 
© Noveia: Cristina Ba- 
zan 

© Kojak 

© We're Cooking Now 
© CNN News 
|ESPN| SportsCenter 

11:00 B Police Story 

B MOVIE: 'The Gol- 
den Moment: An 
Olympic Love Story' 
Part 2 of 2 
© Odd Couple 
© Jim A Tammy 
[HBO] MOVIE: '1984' 
(ESPN) Surfing: Pipe- 
line Masters (R). 

11:25 B MOVIE: 'Blood Al- 
ley' 

9 Late Night with 
David Letterman In 
Stereo. 

B MOVIE: 'Victory -at 
Entebbe' 

8 Bless Me, Father 
8 ABC News 
© All in the Family 
© Gene Scott 
© Mission: Impossi- 
ble 

IESPN1 Flshln' Hole 
(R). 

FRIDAY 



11:30 



6/20/86 



EVENING 



6:00 



6:30 



B Private Benjamin 
B Hooked on Aero- 
bics 

B Bosom Buddies 
B Informecion 26 
© Happy Days 
B Cheese Makers 
[ESPN] SportsCenter 
a B Wheel of For- 
tune 

B a Entertainment 
Tonight 

B $1,000,000 Chance 
of a Lifetime 
8 Major League Base- 





"Wo won't m 




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Black Jar**! 
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COMPLETE VARIETY OF 
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27 E. Grand 
Fox Laker IL 6Q020 

(312) 587-0193 



wail: Chicago Cubs at 
New York Met* 
B MecNell Lehrer 
Newshour 
B Chicago Tonight 
a Andy Grifith 
a Canasta de Cuentos 
a Taxi 
8 Rod 4 Reel 
© CNN News 
(ESPN) NFL Yearbook 
7:00 B B Twilight Zone 
(R). 

B Fame 

B Knight Rider (R). In 
Stereo. 

B a Webster (CC) 
(R). 

B Washington Week 
in Review (CC) 
© Coors Concert Ser- 
ies 

© Noveia: La Duena 
8 PM Magazine 
© We're Cooking Now 

© Powerfine '86 
[HBO] MOVIE: 'Conan 
the Destroyer' (CC) 
| ESPN] Auto Racing 
'86: Mint 400 Of Road 
Racing 
7:30 B © Mr. Belvedere 
(CC) (R). 

©B Wall Street Week 
© Between Games 
Show 

© $100,000 Pyramid 
© Magic of Decora- 
tive Painting 
8:00 B B MOVIE: 'Victory' 
(R). 

B B Miami Vice (R). 
In Stereo. 

B © Mr. Sunshine 
(CC) (R). 

© Evening at Pops 
B Chicago Week in 
Review Live. 
© Major League Base- 
ball: Atlanta at Cincin- 
nati Live. 

© MOVIE: 'Young 
Frankenstein' 
© Novel*: Carmln 
© A Perfect Match 
© Destination Amer- 
ica 

[ESPN] Boxing: Ban- 
tamweight Champion- 
ship 
8:30 B 8 ABC Comedy 
Special: The Faculty 

(CC) (R). 

B Fawlty Towers 

© Let's Make a Deal 

© Jimmy Swaggart 
9:00 B B Stingray (R), In 

Stereo. 

B a The Love Boat 

(CC) (R). 

B Melody Makers 

a PEUCULA: 'Para 

Siempre Amor Mlo' 

B Best of Saturday 

Night Live 

B Nightly Business 

Report 

I HBO) MOVIE: 'Blood 

Simple' (CC) 
905 B Great Perform* 



Is'a Lonely Hunter* 
a 8 Trapper John, 
M.D. 

B Tonight Show In 
Stereo. 
B Benson 

B ABC News Night- 
line 

B Nature: Birds of 
Paradox (CC) (R). 
B Austin City Limits: 
Freddie Powers A 
Friends/Whitey Shafer 
In Stereo. 
B M*A*S*H 
B Night Tracks Power 
, Play In Stereo. 
© Tonight Show 
© tnformacion 26 
© Kojak 
• © We're Cooking Now 
©CNN News 
[ESPN] SportsCenter 

10:45 (HBO] The Hitchhiker: 
The Killer 

11:00 B Police Story 

8 MOVIE: 'To Be An- 
nounced* 
B Odd Couple 
© Noveia: Cristina Ba- 
zan 

© Jim A Tammy 
| ESPN) Australian 

Rules Football '86 

11:15 [HBO] On Location: 
George Carlin 

11:30 B B Friday Night Vi- 
deos In Stereo. 
B MOVIE: 'Elmer Gan- 
try' 

© Mark Russell Co- 
medy Special 
© ABC News 
© Night Tracks In 
Stereo. 

© All in the Family 
© Seeing Things 

SATURDAY 
6/21/86 

AFTERNOON 

1 2:00 B MOVIE: 'Flying Mis- 
fits' 

B B Inside Look 
B Positively Milwau- 
kee 

B Nature: Birds of 
Paradox (CC) (R). 
© MOVIE: 'Franken- 
stein Conquers the 
World' 

© El Club del Nino 
a Comedy Classic* 
© Weekend Gardener 
12:15 B a Major League 
Baseball: Detroit at 
Milwaukee or Mew 
York Yankees at To- 
ronto 

B MOVIE: Three 
Hours to Kill' 
12:30 a MOVIE: A Ticket to 
Tomahawk' 
B MOVIE: 'How to 
Stuff a Wild Bikini' 
a Mr. Rogers' Neigh- 
borhood ^ 
© Greatest American 



9:30 



ances 



Benny Hill Show 
•Cathy's Kitchen 
700 Club 



10:001 



© Market to Market 
B Nightly Business 
Report 

B Sanford and Son 
a M«A*S*H 
a Hatha Yoga 
10:30 B MOVIE: The Heart 



B La Hora de la Deci- 
sion 

8 CNN News 
[ESPNI Bowling: ABC/ 
BUD Light Masters 
Tournament (R). 
IKK) B Ail Creatures Great 
and Small 

a Smithsonian 

World: A Usable Past 
(CC) (R). 
a Chinese Spotlight 



sea Wonder woman 
©10O% Living 
[HBO] MOVIE: 'A Mat- 
ter of Life and Death' 

1:30 BMOVwL Abbott and 
Costewo Meet the 
Mummy* 
a MOOTfc "Samurai' 
IESPN] Goth Sen io r 's 
PGA Championship 
Live. 

1:50 MOVK: The Pres^ 
dent's Analyst' 

2HX) B MOVsE: -Witness' 

B MOVIE. The Ansa- 

zons 

B Nature: Birds of 

Paradox (CC) (R). 

B Lone Stan A New 

Republic 

B Telepfson* Auction 

Shopping Pro g r a m 

© BattJestar Gafectica 

B Six-Gun Heroes 

© Vrvere al 100 Per 

Cento 

2:30 B City Of Festival* 



a 8 The Facts of Life 
(CC) (R). In Stereo. 
B B Dtf 'rent Strokes 

(CC) (R). 

O MOVIE: Bluebeard* 

B Mystery*: Agatha 

Christie's Partners in 

Crime (CC) (R). 

B MOVIE: Theodora 

Goes WHd" 

SStarSearch 

B Fat Albert 

B German Profes- 

a Annotated Word 
[HBOl MOVIE: 'Lost In 
America' (CC) 
IESPN] Golden Gloves 
Boxing 
7:30 B B 227 (R). In 
Stereo. 

m a Benson (CC)(R). 
9 Rock of Ages 
m MOVIE: 'The Band 



3.-00 



I City of Festrrah 



B World Cup Soccer: 
Second-Round Match 
B Sou* Train 
B M Search of the 
Trojan Wan The 
women of Tray (CC) 
B Cats and Dogs (CC) 
BKungFu 
B MMdrw East Pro- 
gram 



8:00 a B The Golden Girts 
<R). In Stereo. 
B MOVIE: 'Execution 
of Raymond Graham' 
(CC) (R). 
B City of Festivals 



a M«A*S*H 
(© Lifestyles of 
Rich and Famous 
B Nicaragua Was Our 



©Under Sail 
©On 



[HBO] MOVME: 'Baby™ 
Secret of the Lost Le- 
gend^ 

3:30 B Goth Atlanta Clas- 
sic Third Round Live. 
B Wkfe World of 
Sports 

B Victory Garden 
B From a Country 
Garden 
(ESPNI I 

4:00 BFTV 



Day of Discovery 
(ESPNJ K*rataman!ac 
The Battle of Atlanta 
Parti 
8:30 a B Me and Mrs. C In 
Stereo, 
a Mass Wisconsin Pa- 



I Way of Delive ra n ce 
IB Dsrlght Thompson 
IHBO) The Hitchhiker: 
Dead Man's Curve 
8:45 a Portrait of Amer- 
ica: 'So u thern Cairfor- 



9:00 "9 B Remington 
(R). In Stereo. 



Theatre: Irish R.M. 
(CC) Part 4 of 6 

KOO m WaWI 

B Du kes of Hazard 

© Beautiful Korea 
B Star Trek 
t9 Woodwi Ighfs Shop 
B Oscar Ca nal es Pro- 
gram* 
4:05 B FishfeV With Or- 



B Alfred Hit chc o ck 

Hour 

a Carol Burnett - 



4.30 a Pwtttn* on the Hits 
B Van Can Cook 
© Kathy's Kitchen 
[HBOl Survival Series: 
Orangutan: Orphans of 
the Forest 

(ESPNI Men's World 
Cup Surf ng 

4:35 B M o wwuk Wuv 



a Rainin' In my 
Heart: A Blues Mosaic 
IHBOI Bob Dylan In 
Concert 

9-30 B W.V.Grant 

B What a Fellowship 

9.45 a NfgM Tracks Chart- 
busters In Stereo. 

lotoo a a a a a a 



B Twilight Zone 

B Bless Me, Father 

B Image Union 

a Tales from the 

Darkside 

B The World Tomor- 



S:O0 B Two on Two 

B Fight Back With 

David Horowitz 



BRhaJrw.lt AB 
B Thes OM House 
(CC) 

©M*A"S*H 
fC Puttin' on the Hits 
B PeAnnli Today 
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a The Honey rnooners 

B Connections 
IHBOI MOVIE: 'Fletch* 
(CC) 

(ESPN) SportsCenter 
10-JO B MOVIE: The Hin- 
denburg* 

a a Late Night Film 
Festival (R). 
B MOVIE: 'Man With 
the Golden Arm ' 
a Sports Final 

a Lifestyles of the 

Rath and Famous 

a Austin City Limits: 

Johnny Rodriquez/ 

David Alien Co* In 

Stereo. 

fjfj) Mysteryt Agatha 

Christie's Partners In 

Crime (CC) (R). 

B MOVwL Don I Loo* 



a MOVIE: 
That Couldn't I 
a American. 
B Harry 
Saturday m 

10:45 m ABC News 
a Night Tr 
Stereo. 

11:00 a MOVIE: 
Girl Who 
the Lane' 
B P***v> Hetpl 
IESPN} AWA 
(R). 

11:30 8 Police Stc 
B Tenko 
a Blake's 7 
a MTV Top 
Countdown 
a Liberty 

11:45 a MOVIE: 
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IHBO] MOV1I 
end Pass' 

12-00 B MTV To p { 
Countdown 
SEfitertaJna 

a Jerry Fa 

12:10 B Common] 



12:30 



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12.-00 B To Be 



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Complete 

Video Selection 

Downtown 

| ■ Haines ville 

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And 

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Show 

B Check ft Out 
B VenHa Van Caspel 
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[ESPN] Ftshin* Hole 
(R). 
6:30 B Hot Times! Sum- 
mer '86 

B a Wheel of For- 
tune 

8 Ftgtrt Back With 
David Horowitz 
B Small Wonder 
B a At the Movies 
B Washington Week 
In Review (CC) 
B McLaughlin Group 
B Jerry Fafweil 
B Ted Knight Show 
B Computer Chroni- 
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Business . 

Another Mountain Looms On Horizon 



No sooner than the nation's home, buyers 
hurdled the obstacle of budget limits on 
Uncle Sam's mortgage programs, another 
mountain looms on the horizon. 

A new Reagan administration budget 
proposal would raise or create "user fees" 
(mortgage insurance premium charges) on 
government-backed home loans and require 
that they be paid in cash at closing, instead of 
being financed as part of the mortgage. The 
proposal also would: 

-Increase secondary mortgage market 
fees, which arc passed on to the borrower 
over the life of the loan. 

—Restrict Federal Housing Ad- 
ministration-insured loans to households 
with gross incomes of less than $40,000. 

-Rescind the FHA's authority to insure 
loans on second homes and investor-owned 
properties that are not" occupied by the 
owner. 

Experts told "The Meyers Report" up to 
200,000 Americans could be squeezed out of 
the home-buying or refinancing market by 
the proposed budget restrictions-the latest 
in _a series of setbacks for the FHA and 
Veterans Administration lending programs. 

So far, 1986 has not been a good year for 
Uncle Sam's housing programs. In late 
April, a bill had to be rushed through 
Congress to increase the limit on FHA-loan 
guarantees. Without the $17 billion increase, 
applications for government-insured home 
mortgages were halted because the agency 
had reached its $57.4 billion credit ceiling. 

Earlier this year, a similar increase in 
Veterans Administration loan guarantees to 
$18.2 billion from $11.5 billion was rushed 
through Congress. 
Now, lenders are shuddering about the new 



tgage insurance premium, or user fee 
charge. The new charge on FHA loans would 
jump to five percent of the loan amount from 
three point eight percent. And, the fees would 
have to be paid up front.. User fees on VA 
mortgages would rise to three point eight . 
percent from one percent by fiscal 1989. 

"FHA borrowers' typically place down 
payments of three percent to five percent," 
said Van Price, president of Capital Mor- 
tgage Funding Corp. 

"In effect, this would require home buyers 
to double their down payment-put an ad- 
ditional five percent into the property, which 
would not be equity. It would go right to the 
U.S. Dept. of Housing and Urban Develop- 
ment for the insurance premium," he said. 

On a typical $50,000 FHA loan with five 
percent ($2,500) down, borrowers would have 
to come up with an additional $2,500 for 
mortgage insurance. 

"The user fees are designed to enhance 
U.S. Treasury revenues and are nothing 
more than housing taxes on moderate- 
income home buyers," said Ronald F. Poe, 
president of the Mortgage Bankers Assn. 
(MBA) of America. 

"The fees are contrary to the 
Congressional purpose of fostering 
homeownership and would have a 
devastating effect on FHA borrowers. They 
virtually would eliminate the low-down 
payment benefit that enables most FHA 
borrowers to finance their homes," Poe said. 

David C. Smith, president of the National 
Assn. of Home Builders, predicted that 
"thousands of veterans would be bumped out 
of the housing market" if the user-fee hike is 



Poe estimated that the proposed $40,000 
income cap on FHA borrowers would make 

ineligible one-third of those currently using 

the program. 

In Illinois, Poe said the income cap would 

squeeze, out 48 percent of the home buyers 

now eligible for an FHA loan. In California 46 

percent of the borrowers now eligible 

wouldn't qualify, and 38 percent of those 

eligible in New York state would be forced 

out of the market. 
i 

Based upon housing costs .in their state, 

FHA home buyers in Illinois would have to 

pay $4,400 in additional fees at closing under 

the administration's proposal, while 

veterans' closing costs would rise by $2,500. 

In California, FHA buyers would pay $5,900 
more, while VA-borrower. fees would rise 
$3,700. Fee hikes in New York would be $3,900 
for FHA borowers and $2,200 for veterans. 

The fees fail as revenue enhancers. "Since 
the FHA and secondary mortgage market 
programs, such as Fannie Mae, Ginnie Mae 
and Freddie Mac, make money for the U.S., 
Treasury, cutting them back actually will 
lower the federal government's net 
revenues," said Warren Lasko, executive 
vice-president of the MBA. 

"Furthermore, limiting FHA loans to low- 



income families could increase losses to the 
insurance reserve fund because of 
foreclosures and may have a negative effect 
on the budge deficit," Lasko said. 



The Meyers 
Report 




budget proposal that would raise the mor- put into effect. 

Assistance Is Available 



J.R. Starkey, Internal 
Revenue Service Dtst direc- 
tor for northern Illinois, 
reminded taxpayers living in 
Lake and eastern McHenry 
Counties that walk-in 
assistance is available at the 
Mundelein IRS Office, 
located at- 706 E. Hawley, 
Mondays only between 8 
a.m. and 4:30p.m. 



Counseling 

The Lake County Health 
Dept. Mental Health 
Division offers walk-in and 
telephone crisis counseling 
and referrals for the Lake 
County residents ex- 
periencing emotional stress. 
This service is offered at no 
charge through the Coor- 
dinated Area Treatment Ser- 
vices (CATS) Program at 
1115.27th St., Zion. Coun- 
selors are available after 5 
p.m. weekdays and around 
the clock on weekends. Call 
(312)8724242. 



Telephone tax assistance 
will continue tt be available 
weekdays between 8 a.m. 
and 4:30 p.m. Lake and 
McHenry County area 
residents should call 1-800- 
424-1040. 



Starkey encouraged those 
taxpayers needing assistan- 
ce to call during non-peak 
hours— early in the morning 
or late in the afternoon and 
during the latter part of the 
week. 



St Patrick's Day Party 
Saturday June 21st 

Corned Beef & Cabbage 
Irish Stew 

Live D.J. 8p.m. Til ? 
Serving Lunch A Dinner Daily 

Log Cabin Lounge 

806 N. Rt. 12, F.L. 

(312) 587-3033 



6 Left I* 




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■ 



Economic forecaster Gary S. Meyers has 
been a lecturer and consultant to major 
tinancial institutions government analysts, 
real estate developers and daily newspapers 
throughout the nation for the past 16 years. 
Readers are invited to submit comments and 
questions for possible use as subjects for 
luture columns. Write Gary S. Meyers & 
Associates. Ltd.. 20 W. Hubbard. Chicago. IL 
60610. 



A study by Chase Econometrics, an 
economic forecasting firm, indicates the 
user fees would increase the federal deficit. 

"Imposition of the fees would raise mor- 
tgage rates, reduce housing starts and sales, 
reduce jobs and increase the deficit," said 
Lawrence Chimerine, chief economist of the 
firm. 



Membership 

Among the major industry 
groups." the transportation, 
communications, and public 
utilities industry had the 
highest proportion of union 
membership - 37 percent, or 
2.1 million members out of 
5.7 million workers, ac- 
cording to the May issue of 
Monthly Labor Review, a 
publication or the U.S. Labor 
Dept.'s Bureau of Labor 
Statistics. 



Announcing Our (New) Location 

The Ceramic Shoppe 

509 Washington St., Ingleside 

(Nexi To Dog & Suds At 3 Way Slop) 

(312) 587-7999 

• Greenware • Dealer Discount 

Classes • Outside Firing 

20% Oi*€owtt On Graeiwrare 

With This Ad 



en House 




SUNDAY...1TO 4 p.m. 

Win Prizes, Have Good Food, Spend A While Playing Sunday 
Afternoon At Mid-America Resort In Round Lake! 

Toshiba Wireless VCR 





Including A One-Year Membenhlp To Video £»• 
peeu In Round lake) 

And 
I Sharp 19" Color TV 



Vi HOURLY PRIZES 



You Could Win The 



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Vou must be present at 3:45 

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• Radar Detector 

• Gas Grill 

•Clock-Radio Phone 
•Grandfather Mantle Clock 






GRAND PRIZE/FAMILY VACATION 

To The Mid-America Resort Of Your Choice 
To Benefit The Fox Lake Youth Center 

Mid-America u v ° B ™' 



On the west side of Round 
Lake, on Rt. 120 between 
Round Lake and Volo. 
Just east Fairfield Road. 
(312) 646-0190 



RESORT 








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Sports 



i 



Lindenhurst Soccer GCHS Tabs Jahnke For Job 



WEEKLY STANDINGS FOR JUNE 14TH 
(6-7-8-9 yr. olds) 
6 ( s TEAM W L T TP 



1st 


Fury 


5 


2 





10 


2nd 


Chiefs 


4 


1 


2 


10 


3rd 


Rowdies 


3 


3 


1 


7 


4th 


Sockers 


2 


3 


2 


6 


5th 


Surf 


1 


2 


4 


6 


6th 


Kicks 


1 


5 


1 


3 


7*S 


TEAM 


W 


L 


T 


TP 


1st 


Tornados 


5 





■> 

4— 


12 


2nd 


Rugues 


6 


1 





12 


3rd 


Steamers 


4 


2 


1 


9 


4th 


Arrows 





2 


3 


7 


5th 


Blizzard 


3 


3 


1 


7 


6lh 


Hurricans 


1 


4 


o 


4 


7th 


Teamen 


1 


5 


t 


3 


8th 


Horizons 


1 


6 





2 



by STEVE PETERSON 

Grayslake Community 
High School did not have to 
look very far to find its foot- 
ball coach for the 1986 
season. 

.Athletic Director Harold 
Jahnke will take over the 
program this fall from Tom 
Wittum. 

Supt. Griff Powell an- 
nounced the GCHS Board of 
Education has approved the 



hiring of Jahnke as top foot- 
ball coach. 

"I was pleasantly suprised 
with his background," 
Powell said of Jahnke. 

Jahnke has football 
coaching experience at the 
high school level and playing 
experience at the college 
level. 

Jahnke coached for 11 
seasons at Luther South in 



; 



Chiacgo, chalking up three 
league titles in the span. 

Jahnke played defensive 
back at Cathrage College, 
where he was an all- 
conference pick. 

Powell announced the high 
school plans to give Jahnke 
two assistants. 

"We're going to make a 
commitment to all the sports 
we can," Powell said. 

Wittum, who was 18-27 



over five years, is expected) 

to return to GCHS as a| 
teacher. 

The high school has yet tc 
announce who the ne\. 
hockey coach will be. Powell 
said that announcement wil 
probably be made after hi 

meets with parents 
hockey players and 
board's June 26 meeting. 



Tee Time 1 986 Set For June 25 



8*S TEAM 



W L T TP 



1st 


Stricken 


2nd 


Lancers 


3rd 


Stallions 


4th 


Cosmos 


5th 


Dukes 


6th 


Force 



6 





1 


13 


2 


1 


4 


8 


3 


3 


1 


7 


2 


3 


2 


6 


1 


3 


3 


5 


1 


5 


1 


3 



9's TEAM 



W L T TP 



1st 


Diplomats 




6 


1 


12 


2nd 


Wings 




6 





12 


3rd 


Sting 




4 


3 


8 


4th 


Sounders 




2 


4 


1 5 


5th 


Timbers 




1 


4 


1 3 


6th 


Earthquakes 





7 









(U-12, 


U-14) 






U-12 


TEAM 




W 


,L 


T TP 


1st 


Boomers 




6 





1 13 


2nd 


Wolves 




5 


1 


1 11 


3rd 


Toros 


- 


3 


2 


1 7 


4th 


Drillers 




3 


4 


6 


5th 


Clippers 




3 


4 


6 


6th 


Stars 




2 


2 


2 6,h * Jit 


7th 


Whips 




2 


5 


4 


8th 


Express 







6 


1 1 



Assistance in Healthcare, 
the fundraising foundation 
for American International 
Hospital, will be holding its 
annual fundraiser golf 
outing, Tee Time, on Wed- 
nesday, June 25, at Midlane 
Country Club, Waukegan. 

The scattered golfing tee 
times begin at 7 a.m. and 



continue throughout the day. 
Dinner begins at 7 p.m. and 
will be followed by an 
awards ceremony and 
dancing. The tax deductible 
contribution for golf, dinner 
and dancing is $60 per 
person; golf only, is $40; and 
dinner and dancing is $30 per 
person. Tickets to Tee Time 



can be obtained by calling 
American International 
Hospital's public relations 
department at (312) 872-8722, 
exL201. 

All proceeds from this 
event will go to the 
Assistance in Healthcare 
foundation which was set up 
to raise funds to help 



Grayslakers Looking For 1 st 



by DAN G. O'SIIEA 

Grayslake's colt league 
baseball team is still looking 
for its first win after five 
games. 



Summer Loops 
Begin Tues. 



U-14 TEAM 



W L T TP 



1st 

2nd 

3rd 

4th 

5th 

6th 



Cobras 

Manic 

Rebels 

Blazers 

Rednecks 

Wildcats 



5 
4 
3 
3 

1 
1 



1 
2 
3 
3 

4 
4 





1 



1 





10 

8 

7 

6 

3 

2 



Summer league prep 
basketball involving 12 
schools at two locations 
kicks off Tuesday, June 17. 

The leagues are regarded 
by coaches as important 
luneups and preparation for 
the 1986-87 varsity basket- 
ball schedule. 

Action will take place at 
the Waukegan YMCA and 
Stevenson High, Prairie 
View. 

The Waukegan Y will 
feature six teams from five 
schools with a play-off round 
for the top four finishers July 
29 and July 31. 

Waukegan East will field 
two teams. Other entrants 
include Carmel, Zion- 
Benton, LibertyvUle and 
Waukegan West. 

Carmel also will par- 
ticipate in the Stevenson 
league which includes 
Warren, Deerfield, Lake 



The colt leaguers will have they will take on Antioch; on 
to try to end their losing Saturday, June 21, they will 
streak during a stretch of face Round Lake in a 
five road games in the next doubleheader; on Tuesday, 
week. On Thursday, June 19, June 24, they will be at Gur- 

nee; on Thursday, June 26, 
they will face North Chicago. 

Grayslake dropped its first 
game of the season to Gur- 
nee 7-3. Then the team was 
shut out 1(H) in both games of 
a doubleheader by Lin- 
colnshire. Grayslake drop- 
ped its fourth in a row to 
Lake County 6-1 and in the 
fifth game was held to one 
hit and shut out by Grant 1-0 
at Fox Lake. 



Zurich, North Chicago, 

Cary-Grove, Driscoll 

Catholic and the host school. 

Coach Frank Belmont of 

Carmel's two-time Sweet 16 

finishers in state tournament 

action said the squad will be 

split when games arc being 

played simultaneously. He 

has 25 players scheduled for 

summr play, including 

returning regular Rob 

Graham, center. 



Team members include 
Steve Smith, Che Kirby, Jeff 
Johnassen, Craig Katz- 
meier, Paul Maggio, Scott 
Schwankel, Gary Hook, 
Greg Dunski, Pete Lupori, 
Tim Hough, Mark Bussone, 
Timm West and Steve 
Scholtz. 



patients and their famili 
who have become financial 
distressed as a result of tl 
illness. The organizat 
provides to meet m 
medical needs for the 
mediate family. 

The public is encouraj 
to participate in Tec Tj 
'86. 



Whittier 
To Play li 
Big Gam; 

The Third Annual 
Suburban Catholic] 
ference vs. Mid- 
League Senior 

Game will begin at 
Saturday, June 2li 

Viator High. S< 
Arlington Heights. 

This year's gai 
feature Carmel 

School's flashy guar 
Whittier and Rodney; 



I'rlfv; 



SS, 



; : ■■■■■ 



. ■ .'. 



bright for the East-Sut 
Catholic All-Stars. 

Tickets for the game : 
be purchased at SL Viat 

Outward Bound Sports 
in Arlington Heights. 



No business will be transacted on 
Friday, July 4, Independence Day. 
Regular business hours will resume 
on Saturday, July 5. Have a safe 
and Happy Independence Day. 

Our 24-Hour Automatic Teller Machine is 
open 24 hours a day — 7 days a week. 






STATE BRIM 



FIFTY FIVE EAST GRAND AVENUE • FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 

(312) 587-21 12 



FDId 



ASIISUALS 
& VEGGIES 

s 7.95 /Flat 
At Synnestvedt 



<s>" 



J&' 



Stop by and see our 
excellent assortment 
of hard-to-find and 
unusual annuals and 
perennials. Plus, we 
have a wide variety of 
clematis and other 
flowering vines. 



Synnestvedt 



Garden Center 



Route (20 ai Faudeld Rd. 
Round Lake, Itiinois 
546-4700 



byBIL 

Mud 
about | 
well i 
along 
pany.. 
freque 
who 



< 



61 Lokstand K4»w»pap#» 



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*nrt* 




Landing A Live One 
Is First Consideration 



The LeSSOII^By Gary Flowers $po 



byBILLRADKE 

Much has been written 
about getting out to fish, as 
well as taking some one 
along for com- 
pany... preferably an in- 
frequent or novice angler 
who needs help in ex- 
periencing the pleasure. 

Let's assume you do go out 
and catch some nice 
keepers, from the boat or the 
banks. Now what happens? 
One of the first con- 
siderations after hooking a 
live one is to land it, boat or 
shore, as quickly and 
carefully as possible. The 
reason being, a catch is 
stronger and lives longer, if 
it has -not fought its way to 
exhaustion. 

In the boat, or on the bank, 
the determination is made to 
keep or release the fish. 
Keep is when It may become 
table fare or a wall hanger. 
Release is if it's loo small, if 
you don't plan to use it, or if 
you hope someone else may 
enjoy catching it.. .when it 
gets bigger. 



his catch. His procedure was 
to lift the bass from the hook 
with one hand while holding 
the fish's lower lip between 
his thumb and forefinger of 
the other. 

Then he'd raise it level 
with his mouth, pretend to 
kiss it from a distance and 
say, "Come back again when 
you get bigger." He'd then 
reach over the gunwale, 
place it gently into the water 
and watch it disappear. It 
was a very thoughtful and 
conservative approach to en- 
joying the outdoors. We kid- 
ded him about it, but respec- 
ted him for it. - 

It's also important to keep 
fish alive and cool. Pan 
fisherman like holding boxes 
in their boats with cir- 
culating water. That's not 
; always possible,- however, 
and many anglers use 
regular stringers, onto 
which the catch is threaded 
or hooked. Warm surface 
water is where fish are least 



If they still show a good 

red color, there is no 

problem, but if they are 

white, cleaning and eating is 

not recommended!.. they 

could be harmful, as 

deterioration of fish flesh 

begins at around 40 F . 

Almost without exception, 
we fillet everything. There 



Tee 



.fii « 



Otd Oakland Golf Club 



)/ \ 11611 E.75th St. 



Indpts., IN 46236 



Q: What putting method would be best for a beginner?" 

A: Whether you are just learning to play golf or have enjoyed 
this wonderful sport for many years, my advice would be the 
same. Remember, there are actually only two ways to putt, 
either with the arms and hands working as one unit (with 
little or no wrist motion), or with the wrists and hands (an 
obvious break or motion in the wrists). From experience I 



are several reasons. First, it am convinced you will put more accurately a greater per- 



In landing it, remember to likely to survive, especially 



touch its skin as little as 
possible. Protective coating 
that rubs off in handling 
makes a released fish 
vulnerable to later skin in- 
fections. 

I boat fished with a fine 
angler one time who 



habitually released most of gills. 



if the sun can hit' them. 
Lower stringers and nets in- 
to cooler, deep water. Some 
fish may die before there is a 
chance to dress them. Don't 
throw them away, they may 
still be fine eating. We guide 
ourselves by checking the 



is less messy and can be 
done on the kitchen table or 
at the cooking area... no 

flying scales. It also 
eliminates the fear of 
choking on fishbones, 

because the meat has been 
cut away from them. Fish- 
bones are a prime reason for 

many who say, "I don't like 
to eat fish." Filleting also 
eliminates fatty tissue of the 

stomach, head, sides and 
back, which can give the cat- 
ch "the fishy taste." 



Airman Marolis 

Air Force Airman 1st 
Class Nicholas Marolis, son 
of Susan and Allan Bergh of 

1404 Kenmore, Round Lake 
Beach, has arrived for duty 
with the 20th Transportation 

Squadron, England. Marolis 
is a special vehicle 
mechanic. 



centage of the time if you allow your arms and hands to work 
as one unit. As in the illustrations, you may choose the most 
comfortable bending angle at the waist. Your elbows may be 
pulled in close or widened out away from your body but do try 
to keep both arms bent to the same degree. You then have 
that pendulum motion with the shoulders, arms, hands, and 
club all moving in one smooth motion. 






Present 
rts 

Awards 

Several ' area students 
received awards at the 
annual sports banquet at 
Lake Forest College. 

Scott M. Geary, son of 
Judy Geary, 322 S. Seymour, 
Mundelein, received a 
second year sports award for 
football. Geary is a graduate 
of Mundelein High School. 

James R. Husler, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Gregg Huster, 
517 Buckingham, Mundelein, 
received a first year award 
for football. Huster is a 
graduate of Carmel High 
School. 

Lori J. Edenhofer, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
John Edenhofer, 817 N. Park 
Rd., Round Lake, received 
third year sports awards for 
women's varsity volleyball 
and softball. Edenhofer is a 
graduate of Round Lake 
Senior High School. 

Seek Photo Ideas 

If your club or 
organization is planning a 
special event that lends itself 
to photo coverage, call the 
Lakeland Newspaper 
editorial dept. at (312) 223- 
8161 to arrange a 
photographer. 



To Attend College 



GOP Golf Tourney Ready For Take-Off 



The Annual Lake County 
Republican Open Golf 
Tournament has been set for 
Friday, July 18, at Midlane 
Country Club, Yorkhouse 
Rd., Waukegan, according to 
tournament chairmen Bill 
Snodgrass and Merv Pilotte. 
Golfers will tee-off between 
6:15a.m. and 1:15 p.m. 

Arrangements for golf 
carts and starting times 
should be made through the 



pro at Midlane Country Club, 
(312) 244-1990 as early as 
possible. Free beer will be 
served for the golfers and 
lunch is included in the ticket 
price. 

Only 220 golfers will be 
playing at Midlane.. .the 
overflow will be sent to Brae 
Loch Country Club in 
Grayslake. 

Rockenbach Chevrolet of 
Grayslake will provide a 



year's use of a Chevrolet 
Celebrity for anyone lucky 
enough to score a holc-iri- 
one. Golf prizes wilt be 
awarded immediately after 
dinner. There will also be 
some valuable door prizes to 
be awarded. 

The highlight of the 
evening is the delicious steak 
dinner, grilled . Western 
Style, with all the trim- 
mings. Dinner will be served 



continuously from 5 to 8:30 

p.m. at Midlane for all 

golfers and guests. 
Tickets for golf, lunch and 

dinner a re $40. Dinner only is 
$25. You may obtain tickets 
from your precinct com- 
mitteeman, elected 
Republican officials and 
candidates, or at Republican 
Headquarters, 128 N. 
Genesee St., Waukegan. 
Phone: (312) 623-0235 or 
(312) 244-0965. 



Athletic Director and 
Head Baseball Coach Bill 
Langston has announced 
that Kelly Bye has decided to 
attend Rockford College and 
play baseball. Bye, the son of 
Dan and Barbara Bye of 
Grayslake, was a two-year 
All-Northwest' Suburban 
League selection at second 
base and served as team 
captain for Coach Jim Haas' 
Rams. 

Coach Langston com- 



mented in making the an- 
nouncement that, "Kelly is a 
sound, fundamental infielder 
with very good baseball 
instincts and seems hard- 
nosed enough to play our 
aggressive offensive style. 
We are very excited to have 
him." 

The Regents posted a 20-20 
record in 1986 and finished 
third in the Northern Illinois 
Intercollegiate Conference. 



Submit News 

News from community groups and organizations always is 
, welcome at Lakeland Newspapers. 



Take out some of 
what you put in 




We Don't Cut Corners, We CLEAN Them! • 



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1906 E. Grand 
Lindenhurst, IL 

(312)356-2181 



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M of Lake County 



Main Bank 

500 E. Grand 
Lake Villa, IL 

(312)356-2181 



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Travel 

House On The Rock; A One-Of-A-Kind Place 



Madison, Wis., the state capitol, became 
our headquarters for some nearby ex- 
plorations of the unique and unusual. The 
House on the Rocks, 40 miles to the west of 
Hwy 23, Spring Green, turned out to be both, 
in unexpected proportions. 

Casual comments in advance, such as 
"you'll never believe it," were accepted with 
a degree of smugness travel writers 
sometimes develop after visiting countless 
homes, hotels, museums and so forth. But, 
there is no "ho-hum" attitude about the 
House on the Rock. 



the magnificent proportions of displays. 
They vary from ancient oriental to European 
and on to modern in a collector's blend of 
manmade art. These arespacefully placed in 
a natural environment. Rock contours are 
utilized in room design.. .not chipped away. 

ft is all too complex to describe, other than 
to promise a visit will be looked back upon as 
one of the memorable locations of any trip. 
John Korb, site manager, is himself a 
walking dictionary of facts and details of this 
complex presentation. Information is 
available by writing direct to House on the 



tour the vessel' and view the new, back into the romantic past as they mix 
enlarged King's Island Marina, which will be shoreline and island scenery with the finest 



followed shortly by Andres on the Bay 
Restaurant. This is a second location for An- 
dres* popular Richmond steak and fish 
specialties. 

The Queen's Pistakee Lake stern wheel 
cruises will carry passengers and diners 



Seeking to describe it is difficult, because Rock, Spring Green, Wis., 53588, or a toll-free 



it is tiny in spots, so intricate and so gigantic 
in concept as to make it' a one-of-a-kind 
place. There never was nor will be another 
like it. Physically constructed in the begin- 
ning by Alex Jordan, a recluse-like genius, 
Deershelter Rock was his confirmed site 
selection for this special house. 

It's situated on top of a 100,000-ton chimney 
rock, rising 450 feet above the floor of 



call to the Wisconsin Tourism Office at 1-800- 
ESCAPES. 

How long has it been since the last trip on a 
stern wheeler? A new opportunity, just an 
hour away, comes into being on June 22 when 
the beautiful, newly constructed Island 
Queen river boat will be launched. 
Coronation of the Island Queen will occur. 
Sunday, June 22, preceded by a parade 



Wyoming Valley. Music figures strongly into beginning in Fox Lake. The public is invited 



Park Booklet 
Offers Savings 




To assist in planning 
vacations to one or more of 
the 337 national park sites 
this summer, the National 
Park Service and a major 
cereal brand is offering 
Americans a National Park 
Profile booklet filled with 
valuable national park 
resource information and 
$200 in travel savings cer- 
tificates. 

In addition, a National 
Park Enhancement Fund 
has been established to 
encourage the general public 
to directly support the 
national parks. 

The 24-page, full-color 
booklet features a special 
message from National Park 
Service Director William 
Penn Mott, Jr.; information 
on things to know and places 
to go in particular park 
sites; and other national 
park resource information. 

A five-panel fold out map 
pinpoints the location of each 
of the 337 national park units 
and its classification, in- 
cluding battlefields, park- 
ways, preserves, recreation 
areas, monuments and 
memorials, performing arts 
centers, historic sites, and 
lakeshores and seashores. 
The booklet also contains 
saving certificates on rental 
cars, hotels, travel services, 
bus trips, film developing 
and outdoor equipment. 

The National Park Profile 
booklet is offered in con- 
junction with an ambitious, 
grass-roots campaign, 
called the Post Natural 
Raisin Bran National Park 
Pledge, to generate funding 
for major trail improvement 
projects, and interpretive 
and educational programs in 
national parks. Chaired by 
entertainer and outdoor 
personality John Denver, the 
Post Natural Raisin Bran 
National Park Pledge is 
enlisting consumer support 
to generate up to $250,000 as 
seed money to launch a 
permanent National Park 
Enhancement Fund. 

Managed by the non-profit 
National Park Foundation in 
Washington, D.C., the new 
fund has been set up to en- 
courage public support for 
national parks. By offering 
additional monies for trail 
enhancement projects, and 
educational and visitor in- 
terpretive programs, the 
Enhancement Fund is ad- 
dressing a vital need to 



ensure the continued quality 
of national park visits at a 
time when the National Park 
Service is faced with budget 
cutbacks and increased 
visits. 

A portion of the $250,000 
Post Natural Raisin Bran ( 
donation will be used to fund 
10 trail improvement 
projects, executed by the 
Youth Conservation Corps 
through a summer-job 
program. 

Americans can participate 
in the National Park Pledge 
through a Post Natural 
Raisin Bran proof-of- 
purchasc redemption 
program. For every Post 
Natural Raisin Bran proof- 
of-purchase redeemed, 50 
cents will be contributed to 
the National Park Enhan- 
cement Fund (up to 
$250,000). For three or more 
proofs-of-purchasc, $1.50 will 
be donated and Americans 
will receive the National 
Park Profile booklet. * 

Individuals, organizations 
and corporations are en- 
couraged to support the 
National Park System 
through direct, tax- 
deductible contributions, to 
the National Park Enhan- 
cement Fund. Each con- 
tribution of $25 or more will 
be recognized with a cer- 
tificate of appreciation. 

To contribute to the 
National Park Enhancement 
Fund send a check or money 
order (no cash, please) 
made payable to the 
National Park Enhancement 
Fund, along with a name and 
mailing address to: The 
National Park Enhancement 
Fund, c/o The National Park 
Foundation, Depl. P t P.O. 
Box 57473, Washington, D.C. 
20037. 

To support the pledge and 
obtain a booklet send three 
proofs-of-purchasc from 
Post Natural Raisin Bran, 
plus a name and mailing 
address to: General Foods 
Corporation, Post Natural 
Raisin Bran National Park 
Pledge, P.O. Box 4776, 
•Kankakee, 11,60902. 




Future Transportation 



in cuisines, flavored with nostalgia, in- 
dividuals, families and groups will be 
welcomed on stern wheel trips for the balan- 
ce of the summer. For information write 
Weeks End Resort, King's Island, Fox Lake, 
orcalI(312)JU7-2222. 

One of our travel writing friends, Gordon 
Quarnstrom, editor for the Economist 
papers, received Mexico's Medal of Merit for 
his travel coverage of that country. The 
award is one of only three made this year. It 
was based on helping - dispel unfounded 
rumors of danger; in depth reporting of the 
September earthquake; and his descriptions 
of the Mexican cultural heritage and travel 
opportunities. 

Let us polish his halo a little more by 
saying, his travels are so extensive, we 
sometimes wonder how he finds time to write 
of them so well. 

Returns 
Home 

A 15-year-old Great Lakes 
girl sought by the Lake 
County I SEARCH Unit has 
returned home safely, 
Sheriff Robert H. Babcox 
has announced. 

The youth, Kimberly M. 
Ragin, was "homesick" 
according to the sheriff. 

"Kimberly went to 
Chicago and returned to 
Waukegan whereas she was 
notified that her picture was 
in the newspaper," Babcox 
said. 

"She then contacted a 
friend of the family who 
called the father to make 
arrangements to pick her 
up," he" added. 

"She might have still been 
on the run if not for the 
cooperation of the news 



The Trans Sport, Pontioc's multi-purpose concept vehicle, is currently on display media," the sheriff said, 
until late June at the GM World of Motion Pavillion in EPCOT Center, Orlando, Fla. 
Afterward, it goes to the GM Canada Pavillion at the World Expo In Vancouver, 
B.C., where it will remain until late August. 



Announce Lock-Up Program 



The Great Lake County 
Lock-Up program has been 
announced by Sheriff Robert 
H. Babcox. "No, it's not 
another design for a jail," 
Babcox remarked. 

Actually, the Great Lake 
County Lock Up is a self 
volunteer awareness, and 
education program in 
conjunction with National 



These efforts will reduce 
the likelihood that your 
home or apartment will be 
burglarized, he added. 

Also, one of the best alarm 
systems is a good neighbor, 
he said. 

The "Lock it" program 



has been successfully 
throughout the country by 
law enforcement agencies to 
heighten public awareness in 
reducing crime. 

Join a neighborhood watch 
group or contact the Crime 
Prevention Bureau at (312) 
360-5922, Babcox concluded. 



FREE 
GOLF 



Submit News 

News from community groups and organizations always is 



It's Cheeit t Swiss Ftttival Time- You're Invited! 

Qr*tn County 10lf Schedule '— 



Burglary Prevention Month we i coin e at Lakeland Newspapers. If you have information 
(June), 'to remind to submit, simply address the editor, care of this newspaper. ' 
homeowners not to make 
themselves vulnerable to 
crime, the sheriff said. 

"Residents should exer- 
cise common^sense and not 
make it easy for the op- 
portunist burglar or thief," 
Babcox said. 

"Lock it" is perhaps one of 
the best ways to prevent 
burglaries and theft, he said. 

"Keep in mind the prin- 
ciples of the 4-D's," Babcox 
said, "which stand for deter, 
deny, delay and detect as a 
prevention plan." 




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For Iik color (nocture «rite lo: GRE.CN COUNTY TOURISM, P.O. BOX 516-T. MONROE. Wl 5J566 




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Deans' List 

Dean W. Haviland, An- 
tioch, has been named to the 
spring semester academic 
Deans' List at Southern 
Illinois University-Carbond- 
ale. 




MIDWEST 
TRAVEL KING 

The Travel Professionals 
31 1 N. Genesee, Waukegan 



w.na FREE CRUISE 

during our 

GRAND CELEBRATION 

Receive an entry coupon for every ticket over $100 
(cruise or tour) 

-Drawing to be held July 1 

Call for detail* 

(312) 336-8200 



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RESORT 

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June 7' 
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Thursday June 19, 1964 



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Be/TMent/oned For Miller Seat 




man of Dist. 6 have not yet conferred on the County Board politics. I'm a business person 



created by the death of County Board Rep. 
Glenn B. Miller. 

The post is for a representative from Dist. 
6 covering Fremont, Wauconda, Ela and 
Cuba Twos. 

Miller was renominated in the March 
primary. He suffered a fatal heart attack 
June 7 while driving to work near Wheeling. 

Statutes provide for a meeting of GOP 



County 
Land acquisition plan. 

He has been supervisor of Fremont since 
1971. He is a long-time GOP committeeman. 
Bell was elected Republican chairman of 
Fremont following the March primary 1 to 
succeed John Reindl. 



appointment 

Bell noted that the statutes permit town- 
ship supervisors serving in the dual capacity 
of County Board member. 
/ Others mentioned for the vacancy include 
Reindl, a resident of rural Mundelein, who 
was defeated in the March Primary in a 
second bid for a County Board nomination, 



Bell is a resident of Countryside, rural and Pat Wilson of Mundelein, who also was 



Mundelein. 
Bell, 74, said that he was aware that frien- 



precinct committeemen to fill the vacancy ds and political associates are advancing his 

within 60 days following the vacancy. name for the vacancy: 

Bruce Hansen of Lake Zurich, wo won one "I haven't said no," he told a Lakeland 
of the two GOP nominations in March, is ex- Newspapers' reporter Saturday, "but I am 
pected to be appointed an interim County interested, particularly because I'm con- 
Board member. The appointment is the cerned about having our townwhip represen- 
responsiblility of the County Board chair- ted on the County Board. 

man. 4 . „ "My age would be a factor, but I feel fine. 

Bell served two terms on the County I'm going to see what happens," he corn- 
Board, declining to seek reelection in 1978. mented, adding that the township GOP chair- 

Hess Kicking Off Campaign 
In brand Style June 27 

Lake County Clerk Linda A silent Art and Wine Auc- 
Hess, kicking off her reelec- Hon, to be conducted at the 



citing items to the auction. 
Others interested in 



grand event, has brought donations donating can contact Karen to e March primary. 



defeated for renomination. 

Reindl and Wilson ran behind Miller and 
Hansen. 

Reindl, who recently was reappointed 
chairman of the Lake County Zoning Board, 
reportedly still is keenly, interested 1 in ser- 
ving on the County Board. 

Party Chairman Bob Neal said Dist. 6 com- 
mitteemen will be meeting Monday, June 23, 
at the Mundelein Village Hall to try and 
come up with a replacement on the ballot. 

Neal is backing Wilson because "he is the 
most logical choice." 

Political observers reported that others 
mentioned as possible candidates to fill the 
vacancy include Mayor Colin McRae of Mun- 
delein and Village Clerk Venita McConnel of 
Wauconda, GOP chairman of Wauconda 
Twp. and an unsuccessful candidate for the 
Republican nomination for County Clerk in 



and my interest was in administration.?*' 

She pointed out that she now is doing con- 
sulting work for Chicago Medical School, 
North Chicago, "and having the time of my 
life." 

Besides Bell and McConnel, the other 
township chairmen who will be directing the 
party meeting on selection include Jack 
Schneider, Ela, and Stevenson Mountsier, 
Cuba. 



tion campaign in 

style is holding a cham- from leading Democrats 
pagne reception fund-raiser across the United States, ae- 
on Friday, June 27, from 5:30 cording to Hess 
to 8 p.m., at the Lake Bluff 



home of David Decker. 
Decker, a prominent 
Waukegan attorney, curren- 
tly is president of the Illinois 
Trial Lawyers Assn. 

The "stars" of Illinois 
Democratic politics have 
been invited to attend, in- 



Senator Edward Kennedy 
has donated a 1980 
Democratic convention ad- 
dress; Delaware Senator Joe 
Biden, an autograghed 
poster; New Jersey Senator 
Bill Bradley, an 
autographed book; Senator 
Alan Dixon, who serves as 



eluding both Illinois* United Hess' honorary chairman, is 
States Senators Alan Dixon donating an American flag 



and Paul Simon, 
Gubernatorial candidate 
Adlai Stevenson and his Lt. 
Gov. running mate Michael 
Howlett, Comptroller 
Roland Burris, and Attorney 
General Neil Hartigan. 
Prominent local Democrats 
are expected to turn out in 
full force. 



which has flown over the 
Capitol. 

Senator Paul Simon, in 
characteristic style, is 
donating a bow tie, while 
Senator John Glenn has also 
agreed to donate an item. 

Local artists, politicians 
and friends of Linda Hess 
are donating many other ex- 



NIU Names Dean's List 



The latest Dean's List 
compiled at Northern Illinois 
University, De Kalb, shows 
at total of 1,209 students 
earned grades placing them 
in the upper 10 percent of 
their class for the spring 1986 
semester. Area residents 
among those students in- 
clude: 

M«h»n» Marl* Mam. Antioch; Gloria 
lomo rJomk. Gog* i lok«; Both Ann 
Jrnkini. Ronald Euo*n« John ion. »on- 
lOTim John Storm, and Richard Gtan 
Vronn, oil al Grayilafco; Thomoi Allan 
Long. Poirtoo Arm Prlrw. ond Slocr Lynn 
VHmKJt oil ol GwrnM; Mary both 



Sthrafcir, InaUildo: John Paul Rradllngar. 
loW, Villa; and Danlol S. Rosin ond Karon 
Jm SchotTino.borh el lindonhur*'- 

Alto. Holly Kay Barri. 5"*" 1 l>r»"« »'«•• 
David A. Coti.W.t . Morjorio C. DolornonI, 
Laura Ann Owon»iei»»4 Mot* A. (rhondao. 



JoaBon Hoovor. Jam** KjaH Pouhon, 
Mlodon N. rJudmon. Mkho«l Loo Smllh, 
Kilty Anna Smyth. Mary Holon Swoot- 
wood, and Rhonda Joan Swootwood. all ol 
McHonry; Stanloy Dwdiie, ftorfeara 5. 
Outonborry. Clndl La* Hon»»n. too Tracy 
lowy. Korlo louito Mlono. and JonnrUr I, 
Rochodiou. all ol Mundoloin: Edoor Nool 
Smith and Robofl T. Glugta, both ol Round 
loW» tooch; Molitu) K. Dtrtlln, Joan Ron* 
Howard. Tracy Ann loohndorf. K»»in 
Torronco LuU, and Konnolh Jomot SwH. 
oil ol Wauconda : Jock Man Tomlln*on. 
WlWwood; and Doboroh Ann Johnwn, 
Wondor Lad*. 



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FEATURED ON YOUR 

COMMUNITY SERVICE 

WHITE & GREEN PHONE i 

BOOK COVER 



w_*."'. «.*.* 



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Thur»dayJuni»i^;i*'w •* * 



Rydberg at (312) 356-7104. 

Tickets for the gala event 
are $40 per guest and can be 
obtained by calling Elma 
Ellis at (312) 395-6692. 



McConnel immediately took herself out of 
contention when • contacted by this 
newspaper. 

Declaring that she is supporting Wilson, 
McConnel added, "No, I'm not interested 




George Bell 



a?^s5* 



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ARE YOU A CONCERNED OWNER OF A MULTI- 
FAMILY BUILDING IN FOX LAKE? IF YOU ARE 
THE FOX LAKE TAXPAYERS ASSOCIATION 
WANTS TO TALK TO YOU AND GENERATE SUP- 
PORT FOR FAIR TREATMENT OF OWNERS OF 
MULTI FAMILY BUILDINGS IN FOX LAKE. 



A 



1 



A MEETING IS TO BE HELD ON JUNE 25 
WEDNESDAY AT 7:00 PM AT THE FOX LAKE 
PUBLIC LIBRARY. YOUR LEGAL RIGHTS WILL 
BE REVIEWED AND ALTERNATIVES WILL BE 
DISCUSSED. 



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Museum Board Schedules Annual Meeting July 29 



The Lake County Museum 
Assn. Board will hold its an- 
nual meeting on June 29, at 2 
p.m. The meeting will be 
conducted at the Animal 



Warden office building 
located adjacent to the Lake 
County Museum, Lakewood 
Forest Preserve, Wauconda. 
To assist in interesting 



prospective members to join 
the Lake County - Museum 
Assn., museum staff mem- 
bers will participate in a lec- 
ture and exhibit on the Ed- 



Carmel High Names Honors 



ward Amet Collection (Amet 
was a pioneer in the motion 
picture industry) and Rebec- 
ca Goldberg, supervisor will 
overview museum and 
museum association ac- 
complishments. 



port to the Lake County 
Museum. 

Donald Strenger, 
president of the Lake County 
Forest Preserve Dist.* 
stated, "The annual board 
meeting of the Lake County. 



The second semester 
honor roll for the 1985-86 
school year has been an- 
nounced by Carmel High 
School for Boys in Mun- 
delein. Students named to 
the honor roll are: 

W.anh«w Fronowici. Fort Shoridan; 
ChorUi Stiworl. Ihomoi G*arg«, Jamn 
W«non Graham. Thome* Johnson. Gerald 
Sawlckl, Robert Malloon, T«r»nc» Sh«a, 
Chrli Siro«mpt»r. and Mallhaw Sawkkl. 
Grvol Lakw; 'Scott Slahoviok. J«Hr«y 



D«M«y«r, and Erik Popolko, Groytloka: 
ond Patsr Schommer, Timothy Chomarnlk, 
Philip Klioro, and Hani Bjaikman. Gurnee, 

Alto. Rab«ri Dam. Juilin Mrat. Bradford 
Gregory and Gregory Barker, Ingtiildi; 
Mark Slodlherr, Glenn Corlton, and Cllfi 
Bobbey, Itland Lake: Anthony Curran. 
Lake Villa: Mark Dana), Gerold Stlngle, 
Chdttopher Hay. and Arthur Jockion^ Lin- 
denhuril: ond Chriitopher Dubiky. 
McHenry. 

Alto. Jeffrey Ahlgrlm, Robert Jenien, 
Wll Soppe. Jamei Finn, Kenneth Godwin, 
Todd Orland. Paul Waihburn, Timothy' 
Donahue. Joieph Strociek, Philip Wand, 



Ala Attor, Lee'Engman, Grant Gerleman, 
Kenneth Goie, Mark loulo, Jomei Smith, 
Jeffrey Felnendegen, Brian Finn, Jeremy 
Hobarkom, Kevin Jeray, and Jamoi Krom, 
Mundeteln. 

Alio, Thomat Halwatc, Dwlghl Thorn- 
p*on, and Paul Tquilgnonl, North Chicago; 
Anthony Clark, Round Lake Beach; Sean 
Barboto, Round lake Park; Gerardo Gui- 
man and John Hoflleier, Wodiworth; 
Dougloi Hordof , Sleven Hill, Donald Blake, 
Sigvard Bore, Robert Broldo, Caleb Blake, 
Corey Hanten, John Hoffman, and Steven 
Lomarre, Wauconda: and Daniel Sieetll. 
Michael Klein, and Ronald Freeman, Wild- 
wood. 



Condell Urges Prevention 



Due to a scheduling 
change, Back School, an 
educational program 
focusing on the prevention 
and management of back 
problems, will be held from 7 
to 8:30 p.m., Tuesday and 



Wednesday, June 24 and 
June 25, at Condell Memorial 

Hospital, 900 Garfield Ave., 
Libertyville. 

To register or for more in- 
formation, contact the 



department of physical 
medicine/therapy at (312) 

362-2900, extension 5350. Con- 
dell Memorial Hospital is a 

subsidiary of The Medical 
Center of Lake County. 




Computer Gift 

Jerry Gudauskas (left), executive director of the Lake County Career Guidance 
Consortium was the recipient and Altos Computer and televideo terminal from 
Coopers & Lybrand, the Big Eight accounting . and consulting firm. The gift, 
presented here by John Koretz (center), C&L's computer audit assistance partner, 
and Pat laconetti, manager of the computer resources facility, also includes a 
Condor data base management system; two software programs, SuperCalc'and 
Wordstar; 50 diskettes; and manuals. The consortium plans to use the computer to 
help disadvantaged youngsters make career choices. 



fC* VIDCO ^ftJfy, 



At A Convenient 



BENCO VIDEO 



The Lake County Museum Museum Assn. is a good time 
Assn. is a group of private for persons interested in the 



citizens organized in 1971 as 
a non-profit organization to 
promote the establishment 
of the museum as a per- 
manent display center for 



museum to consider joining 
this organization. The small, 
professional staff of the Lake 
County Assn. is in need of ad- 
ditional members. The 



the publicly owned collection program on Sunday will give 
of historic objects, insight into this worthwhile 



Becoming a member of the 
Lake County Museum Assn. 
will demonstrate support of 
Lake County's rich cultural 
heritage. Membership dues 
help provide financial sup- 



organization and benefits of 
membership." 

The museum is located. 
seven and one-half miles 
west of Mundelein on Rte. 
176 in the Lakewood Forest 



Preserve. The museum is 
open daily including weeken- 
ds from 1-4:30 p.m. Ad- 
mission fees are $1 for 
adults, 50 cents for students 
and seniors; preschoolers 
and museum association 
members are free. Monday 
is a free day for all visitors. 

Compassion 

The Compassionate 
Friends, a self-help 
organization offering 
friendship and un- 
derstanding to- bereaved 
parents, will meet at Victory 
Hospital, Waukegan, on 
June 25 at 7 p.m. This free 
group has no religious af- 
filiation. 




Legislator and Health Care 



Representatives of Good Shepherd Hospital visited with legislators in Springfield 
to discuss health care issues. Meeting with Sen. David N. Barkhausen, center (R- 
Lake Bluff), are Helen Savage, social service manager at the hospital, and Russell 
E, Feurer , right, vice president and chief executive of Good Shepherd. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

Public Notice is hereby given that the Wauconda 
Township Board will hold a Public Hearing on July 8, 1986 
on the Proposed Tax Levy Ordinance for the General 
Town Fund for Fiscal Year 1986-87. 



*i%' 



Location of said hearing is qt',505 Bonner Road in the Town 
of Wauconda. Time of the hearing will be 8:00 P.M. 

The subject of the Hearing is as follows: 

A. The amount of Property Tax, Exclusive of Election 
Costs, extended on behalf of the Town of Wauconda for 
the preceding year was: General Town Fund $165,000.00; 
General Assistance Fund $59,800.00. A Total Levy of 
$224,800.00 

B. The amount of the Proposed Levy, exclusive of Election 
Costs for the current year is: General Town Fund 
$172, 165.00; .General Assistance Fund $62,000.00; Retire- 
ment Fund, $20,500.00; Library Building and Construction 
Fund $20,000.00. The Total Proposed Tax Levy- is 
$274,665.00 for the year 1986-87. 





a day 



With This Coupon And a $5.00 Gas Purchase 

CONVENIENT SERVICE STATION HOURS AT THIS LOCATION 



731 W. Rollins Rd 
Round Lake, IL 



NO MEMBERSHIP REQUIRED 




BENCO 



iiirimn iiiiiiiMiiiiiiinniinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiurf 



C. The percentage of increase of the proposed current 
year Levy over the amount extended for the preceding 
year is 22.19%. 

Said hearing is held in accordance with an Act known as 
"The Truth In Taxation Act." The public is invited to attend 
and participate in said hearing. 

Submitted By 

Stanley G. Smith, 
Township Clerk 



June 19, J 986 
686C-598*wl 



1 28 Lakeland Newspapers 



Thursday June 19,1 986 



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Steven Hardin, INVEST Registered Representative at Shokie Federal, helps customers round out their savings portfolio. 



"No one can argue that CDs from a federally insured 
financial institution should be the foundation of any 
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m**v*mm'w**i\t<m*+mj 









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MEET THE SKOKIE TEAM. 
MEET WITH SUCCESS. 



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• SPORTS* •MOVIES* 






THURSDAY 
6/19/86 

6:30PM O — Major 
League Baseball: 
Chicago Cub* at 

New York Melt (3 
hrs.) 

FRIDAY 
6/20/86 

6:30PM O — Major 
League Baseball: 
Chicago Cub* at 
Htw York Mctt (3 
hrs.) 
[ESPN] — NFL 
Yearbook 

7:00PM [ESPN] — Auto 
Racing '86: Mint 
400 01 Road 
Racing From Las 
Vegas, NV. (60 
min.) 

SATURDAY 

6/21/86 



3:00PM 



3:30PM 



1:00PM 



R 



2.-O0PM 



— World Cup 
Soccer: Second- 
Round Match 
Coverage of a 
second-round 
match is featured 
from Mexico City. 
(2 hrs.) 

O — Golf: Atlanta 
Classic Third 
Round Third- 
round action of 
the PGA Tour ev- 
ent is featured 
from the Atlanta 
Country Club in 
Marietta. GA. (90 
min.) Live. 

O — Wide World 
of Sports (90 
min.) 

SUNDAY 

6/22/86 

O — CBS Sports 
Special: Detroit 
Grand Prix Cov- 
erage is featured 
from Detroit. Ml. 
(2 hrs.. 30 mm.) 

— Major 
League Baseball: 
Atlanta at Cincin- 
nati (3 hrs., 5 
min.) Live. 

fl — Major 
League Baseball: 
Teams to be An- 
nounced (3 hrs.) 

MONDAY 

6/23/86 



6:30PM 



B — Major 
League Baseball: 
Chicago Cubs at 
Philadelphia (3 
hrs.) 

TUESDAY 

6/24/86 

6:30PM O — Major 
League Baseball: 
Chicago Cubs at 
Philadelphia (3 
hrs.) 
WEDNESDAY 
6/2S/86 

6:30PM O — Major 
League Baseball: 
Chicago Cubs at 
Philadelphia (3 
hrs.) 
[HBO] — Tennis: 
Wimbledon High- 
lights Tape De- 
layed. 




THURSDAY 
6/19/86 

2:00PM [HBO] — 'Hans 
Christian Ander- 
sen' A teller of 
fairy tales falls in 
love with a beau- 
tiful ballerina and 
dreams of magni- 
ficent ballets. 
Danny Kayc, 

Jeanmarie. Far- 
ley Granger. 
1952. 

4:00PM [HBO] — 'Misun- 
derstood' After 
(he death of his 
wife, a shipping 
magnate neg- 
lects the needs of 
his young sons 
while being ab- 
sorbed by his 
work. Gene Hack- 
man, Henry Tho- 
mas, Rip Torn. 
1984. Rated PG. 

6:00PM [HBO] — 'My Sci- 
ence Project: 
(CC) A high 
school student's 
science project 
gets out of con- 
trol. John Stock- 
well. Dennis Hop- 
per. Fisher Stev- 
ens. 1985. Rated 
PG-13. 

7:20PM (9 — 'Captain 
Horatio Horn- 
blower' A 19th 
century sailor 
outwits the 

French Navy and 
the Spanish Navy 
while courting his 
admiral's widow. 
Gregory Peck, 
Virginia Mayo, 
James Robertson 
Justice. 1951. 

8:00PM © — 'The Fury' A 
young psychic is 
kidnapped by es- 
pionage agents 
and must be 
found before the 
fury ol his power 
breaks loose. Kirk 
Douglas, John 
Cassavetes. An- 
drew Stevens. 
1978. 
[HBO] — 'Drawl' 
(CC) An egotisti- 
cal, aging outlaw 
shoots a local 
sheriff in self- 
defense, then 
holes up with a 
lovely young hos- 
tage. Kirk Doug- 
las. James Cob- 
urn, Alexandra 
Bastedo. 1984. 

9:50PM IB — 'Charge of 
the Lancers' 
When the British 
retreat, two offi- 
cers who had 
brought a cannon 
to crash the walls 
are hidden by 
gypsies. Jean 
Pierre Aumont, 
Pautetle God- 
dard. 1954. 



10:30PM 



•I8MSTTB 



— 'State of 

Siege' A U.S. offi- 
cial is assassi- 
nated in Uruguay. 
Yves Montand. 
Renato Salvatori. 
1973. 
FRIDAY 
6/20/86 

3:30PM [HBO] — 'White- 
water Sam' Sam 
travels the Nor- 
thwest searching 
for the great 
white water route 
south. Keith Lar- 
sen. 1977. Rated 
G. 

5:00PM [HBO] — •Mom, 
the Wolfman, 
and Me* A unique 
school teacher 



interrupts , the 
lives of a free- 
spirited photog- 
rapher and her il- 
legitimate daugh- 
ter. Patty Duke 
Astin. David Bir- 
ney. 1980. 

7:00PM [HBO] — 'Conan 
the Destroyer* 
(CC) Tricked by a 
wicked queen, 
Conan must face 
countless obsta- 
cles in order to 
stop her evil 
magic. Arnold 
Schwarzenegger. 
Grace Jones, Witt 
Chamberlain. 
1984. Rated PG. 

8:00PM OO — 'Victory' 
Allied prisoners 
fight their Ger- 
man captors on 
the soccer field, 
but their real goal 
is escape. Sylves- 
ter Stallone, Mi- 
chael Caine, Pele. 
1981. (R). 
©—'Young Fran- 
kenstein' A young 
scientist returns 
to Dr. Franken- 
stein's castle, 
where he is in- 
troduced to the 
joys of monster 
making. Gene 
Wilder, Marty 
Feldman, Peter 
Boyle. 1974. 

9:00PM 03 — 'Para 
Slempre Amor 

Mlo* Jorge Mis- 
tral, Rosario 
Granados. 1954. 
[HBO] — 'Blood 

Slmpte' (CC) A 
jealous husband 
hires a seedy pri- 
vate eye to mur- 
der his estranged 
wife and her 
lover. M. Emmet 
Walsh. Dan He- 
daya. John Get/. 
1984. Rated R. 
10:30PM O — Th« Heart h 
a Lonely Hunter* 
A sensitive deaf- 
mute in a small 
Southern town 
encounters an in- 
secure girl, an al- 
coholic drifter 
and a proud black 
doctor experi- 
encing prejudice. 
Alan Arkin. Son- 
dra Locke. Cicely 
Tyson. 1968. 

11:00PM O — To Be An- 
nounced' 

11:30PM — 'Elmer Gan- 
try* A newspaper 
man tries to ex- 
pose the indiscre- 
tions of an oppor- 
tunist and an 
evangelist. Burt 
Lancaster, Jean 
Simmons. Shirley 
Jones. 1960. 
SATURDAY 
6/21/86 

11:00AM [HBO] — 'Fletch' 
(CC) Police cor- 
ruption and drug 
trafficking are en- 
countered by a 
newspaper re- 
porter working 
undercover. 
Chevy Chase, 
Joe Don Baker. 
Tim Mathcson. 
1985. Rated PG. 



11:30AM 



12:00PM 



disciplined 
squadrons in the 
Pacific theatre is 
profiled. Robert 
Conrad, Simon 
Oakland. 1976. 

— 'Franken- 
stein Conquers 
the World' In Hi- 
roshima an Amer- 
ican doctor and 
his Japanese as- 
sistants theorize 
that a wild boy 
lurking around 
the area is ac- 
tually the son of 
Frankenstein. 
Nick Adams, 

Seuko Tagami. 
Kumi Mizurno. 
1966. 

1:30PM O — 'Abbott and 
CosteUo Meet the 
Mummy' Bud 

and Lou slip into 
the crypt of old 
King Tut and get 
chummy with a 
mummy. Bud Ab- 
bott, Lou Cos- 
teUo. Marie Wind- 
sor. 1955. 

B — 'Samurai' 
When a tycoon 
threatens San 
Francisco with a 
machine that 
causes earth- 
quakes, a young 
DA puts his mar- 
tial arts skills to 
use. Joe Penny, 
James Shigeta. 
Beulah Quo. 

1979. 
7.O0PM O O — The 
Scarlet and the 
Black' (CC) The 
true story of 
Monsignor Hugh 
O'FIaherty. a Va- 
tican official, who 
concealed thou- 
sands of Allied 
POW escapees 
during World War 
II. Gregory Peck, 
Christopher 
Ptummer, John 
Gielgud. 1983. 
(R). 

O — 'Bluebeard' 
A psychotic 

woman-hater de- 
vises many ways 
to rid himself of 
the wives he no 
longer desires. 
Richard Burton. 
Raquel Welch. 
Joey Heatherton. 
1972. 

— 'Theodora 
Goes WiW A girl 
from a small town 
writes a so-called 
racy novel. Irene 
Dunne. Melvyn 
Douglas. 1936. 

[HBO] — 'Lost In 
America' (CC) A 
disillusioned 
young couple de- 
cides to escape 
the rat race and 
rediscover Amer- 
ica. Albert 
Brooks, Julie 
Hagerty. Garry 
Marshall. 1985. 
Rated R. 



10:30PM I 



11:45PM ID — "Invisible 
Ray' A scientist 
finds the power 
to kill with just 
the slight touch 
of a finger. Boris 
Karloff, Bela Lu- 
gosi, Francos 
Drake. 1936. 
[HBO] - 'Week- 
end Past' Four 
sailors just finish- 
ing basic training 
in San Diego 
travel to Los An- 
■ geles for fun and 
romance. Patrick 
Hauser. D.W. 
Brown, Chtp 

McAllister. 1984. 
Rated R. 

SUNDAY 
6/22/86 

12.-00PM® — "The Pala- 
face' In this clas- 
sic western co- 
medy, a bungling 
easterner meets 
Calamity Jane. 
Bob Hope, Jane 
Russell. 1948. 



Jj — 'Whispering 
Smith' A soft- 
spoken, sure- 
shot special 
agent shoots it 
out with a pack of 
train robbers. 
Alan Ladd. 
Brenda Marshall. 
Donald Crisp. 
1948. 
9 — 'Flying Mi*- 
its' World War II 
flying ace. Pappy 
Boyington, who 
commanded one 
ol, the most de- 
corated and least 



11:00PM I 



9 — 'The Hlnden- 
burg' A counter j 
gent searches lor 
a conspirator he 
believes is at- 
tempting to des- 
troy a German 
luxury dirigible 
during a transa- 
tlantic crossing. 
George C. Scott, 
Anne Bancroft. 
William Atherton. 
1975. 

B — 'The Utile 
Girl Who Lives 
Down the Lane' 
Uninvited visitors 
disappear when 
they threaten the 
privacy ol a mys- 
terious young 
girl. Jodie Foster, 
Martin Sheen, Al- 
exis Smith. 1976. 



3:30PM 



I — 'Rio Rita' Ab- 
bott and Costello 
are written into a 
famous 20's mus- 
ical about a ranch 
infested with Nazi 
spies. Bud Ab- 
bott. Lou Cos- 
tello, Kathryn 
Grayson. 1942. 
[HBO] — 'A Rare 
Breed' A teen-age 
girl and her prize 
horse are kid- 
napped after win- 
ning several 
races. George 
Kennedy, Forrest 
Tucker. 1982. 
Rated PG. 

~H — 'The Longest 
Day' The story of 
Allied invasion ol 
Normandy during 
World War II. Ri- 
chard Burton, 
John Wayne, 
Henry Fonda. 
1962. 



4:00PM & — -Hotrods to 
Hell' A family is 
threatened by a 
group of juvenile 
delinquents in 
their desert mo- 
tel. Dana An- 
drews, Jeanne 
Crain, Mimsy 
Farmer. 1967. 

6:30PM O — l A Ticket to 
Tomahawk' A 

traveling drum- 
mer, after his ar- 
rival in Toma- 
hawk, finds him- 
self right in the 
middle of a rail- 
road franchise 
fight. Dan Datley. 
Anne Baxter. 
Rory Calhoun. 
1950. 



8:00PM OO — 'I Ought 
. to be In Pictures' 
A jobless screen- 
writer reluctantly 
rediscovers love 
and faith when 
his teenage 

daughter unex- 
pectedly arrives 
for a visit. Walter 
Matthau, Ann- 
Margret, Dinah 
Manoff. 1982. 

O O — 'Vegas 
Strip War 1 A Las 
Vegas hotel 

owner sets out to 
rebuild his em- 
pire alter being 
double-crossed 
by his lormer 
partners. Rock 
Hudson, James 
Earl Jones, Nor- 
yuki "Pat" Mor- 
ita. 1984. (R). 
11:00PM O — 'Stagecoach' 
A group of people 
traveling in a sta- 
gecoach are 
faced with an 
Indian uprising, 
John Wayne. 
Claire Trevor. 



Thomas Mitchell. 
1939. 

MONDAY 

6/23/86 

7:00PM OO- 'Liberty' 
(CC) During the 
late 1860*s, 

sculptor Frederic 
Bartholdi strug- 
gles to create the 
Statue of Liberty 
to present to the 
United States as 
a gift from 
France. Frank 
Langella, Chris 
Sorondon, Carrie 
Fisher. 1986. In 
Stereo. 

7:30PM ffi — 'Naked Prey* 

A . safari guide 
watches his party 
be killed by a 
tribe who then 
takes his wea- 
pons and clothes, 
and hunts him 
like a lion. Cornel 
Wilde, Gcrt Van 
Der Berg, Ken 
Camper. 1966. 
8:00PM Q 6 - The 
Night the Lights 
Went Out In 
Georgia' (CC) A 
talented country 
singer and his sis- 
ter stay one step 
ahead of trouble. 
Kristy McNichol. 
Dennis Quaid, 
Mark Hamitl. 

1981. (R). 

9:00PM [HBO] — Tom- 
boy' A sexy fem- 
ale auto me- 
chanic learns the 
finer points about 
being a woman 
after meeting a 
famous race-car 
driver. Betsy Rus- 
sell, Jerry Din- 
more. 1984. 
Rated R. 

10:55PM [HBO] — •Every- 
thing You Always 
Wanted to Know 
About S*x(But 
afraid to 
i)' Woody Allen 
presents a farci- 
cal adaptation of 
the sex manual 
by Dr. Reuben. 
Woody Allen. 
Gene Wilder, Lou 
Jacobi. 1972. 
Rated R. 
TUESDAY 
6/24/86 

7:00PM [HBO] — 'Conan 
tha Destroyer' 
(CC) Tricked by a 
wicked queen, 
Conan must face 
countless obsta- 
cles in order to 
stop her evil 
magic. Arnold 
Schwarzenegger. 
Grace Jones, Wilt 
Chamberlain. 
1984. Rated PG. 



8:00PM O — The Blue 
Knight' A Los An- 
geles police ve- 
•">.'.■':''' tcran searches 

for the killer at a 
fellow officer. 
George Kennedy, 
Alex Rocco, 

Glynn Turman. 
1975. 

10:30PM CD — 'Tiara Tahiti' 
A pompous lieu- 
tenant colonel 
clashes with a so- 
phisticated junior 
officer. James 
Mason. John 

Mills, Claude Dau- 
phin. 1963. 

11:30PM Q — 'Gold' A cow- 
boy looks for gold 
but finds rom- 
ance and a gang 
of murderers in- 
stead. Jack 
Hoxie, Alice Day. 
1932. 

WEDNESDAY 

6/25/86 

12:30PM [HBO] — 'View to 
a Kill' (CC) James 
Bond hunts a 



maniac attempt- 
ing to take over 
the world. Roger 
Moore. Grace 
Jones. Christo- 
pher Waffcen 
1985. Rated PG. 

7:00PM [HBO] — The 



la 

tea* A married 
couple begin to 
wonder about 
their marriage 
' when a4 of their 
friends get di- 
vorced. George 
Segal. Natawc 
Wood, Richard 
Benjamin. 1980. 
Rated R. 

7:OSPM O — 'MoTwwafar 
Settee**' A 
naive Georgia 
boy joins the air 
force and creates 
mayhem. Andy 
Griffith, feck 
Adams, Murray 
Hamiton. 1958. 

8:00PM O — its tffay to 
Treat a Lady* A 
psychotic stran- 
gfer who 
older 
plays cat-and- 
mouse games 
with a poice de- 
tective. Rod 
Steiger, George 
Segal, Lee Re- 
mk*. 196a 

lfeMPM [HBO] — -View to 
a KMT (CC) James 
Bond hunts a 
maniac attempt- 
ing to take over 
the world. Roger 
Moore. Grace 
Jones. Christo- 
pher Waken. 
1985. Rated PG. 

1 1. -OOPM O — The Fhfeaj 
Pe ac es:' Laurel 
and Hardy join 
the French For- 
eign Legion. Stan 
Laurel. Ofver 
Hardy. 1939. 

11:30PM O — The 



Russian sofcftor is 
charged with 
murder when his 
father is found 
dead. Maria 

Serve*. Yul Brytv 
ner, Lee J. Cobb. 
1958. 

11:40PM O — Tm Goiag to 
kw FaateraV A 
group of actors 
use every means 
to get parts in a 
major movie 
production. Dick 
Sargent, Mere- 
dith MacRae. 
Rosfyn Kind. 

1981. 

12:00AM O — *0w*l el the 
Iron Hsf Akung 
fu artist loses ev- 
erything dear to 
him when he sets 
out to avenge his 
father's murder. 
David Chiang. Ti 
Lung-Wang Pang, 
1979. 



2:10AM 



Parti of 2 A her- 
oic Israeli under- 
ground leader 
spirits a group of 
Jewish refugees 
out of British in- 
ternment camps 
on Cyprus, taking 
them to Israel. 
Paul Newman. 
Eva Marie Saint. 
Lee J. Cobb. 
1960. 

B — "Guns of 
Zangara' EJfeot 
Ness and the Un- 
touchables strive - 
to prevent an as- 
sassination at- 
tempt on Presi- 
dent " Franklin 
Roosevelt in 

1933. Robert 
Stack, Robert 
Middlelon. 1959. 



1 3 make*, a dozE/if 



15S..Rt. 12, 
PHONE: Fox Lake 

587-CAKE (ocrott Irom Burg«r King) 

OPEN 7 DAYS 
MON.-FRI. 5A.M.-6P.M 

.(312) 587-2253 sun 6a!m!-2p.m. 



What to do about 
your blankety-blank TV set, 





Phone (312) 356-0394 



U^OLL CTJOUtLE. 



1 10 S. MILWAUKEE AVENUE 
LAKE VILLA, ILLINOIS 60046 

OUR HAIRCUTS ARE 
SHEAR MAGIC 

PHONE (312) 356-8394 
HAIRCUTTING SALON 



4C Lakeland Newspapers 



Thursday June 1 9, 1 986 






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The College of Lake 
County has announced: its 
185-86 graduates. 
Lakeland area -students 
-l,o have completed 
Iraduation requirements or 
|.j|| complete the' 
equircmenls during the 
spring or summer semester, 
nclude the following: 

AMTIOCH • Kolhle M, Ach*. Row E. 

l» J u Bouer. Deboroh Backer. 

IKS J. Domerockl. Jomet ?»•'*'•'. 

G.obow. T.r.to A. Groin. Co-en I. H««. 
&Hkk.y.AmyJ.Hol..ChrU.o P h.rO. 

Alw Karen E. *•!«. Greflocy J. 
Wfl „ Jill. Robe.tG. leormont. KaHwrln. 

« ».»p«»t. tori a- M " , " T F 'r l '• 
pX «-<t »■ Poulo *- 1 ^^ « 

b„o*,. Joonn. Springer. ^^J*r 
S„ohon. [A J- Swonton, Chrlilopher J. 
Lardy. **«« A. Wo1..r. Andrec. J. 
Wo"„... 1h««o t. Weber Robin M. 
Wcrlt. hwr W. Wlteh ond Richard A. 

"SSI SNf Rk»N • Mkh.ll. I. Cletleltk. 
andHeidlC.Hendrkkton; 

rOX LAIti - R"l" Honten. Brad B. 
H.ll.brand. Robert M, Hin, Brian « 
jenten. tally S. KdodikilcMk. «obln i. 
Miltofl Pomelo A. Morni Uto M. 
Seeboch.r. Bruce R. Swlog and Wolrtf i. 

W «*Ytt*M/WHDWCXX»/OAOW I. 
AKE ■ Roger Anderton. tomml I. Baier. 
Jonn J, Bartholomew. Candy ■?■'■*"• 
Froflk C. C-tt Ktith R. Ctao-tW. 
Jocquelyn E. Clement, Rotemorle V. Cot. 
Son. C. Dipptl. Corol J. Winger. M* 1 *" 1 
P Fallot, lynda L. toiler, Mark E. Gnarro. 
Doniel Hotktr. J. Mkhoel Morril. Roberto 
A. Hartman. Mory A. Mehderton. lynn Y. 
Halub. Steven R. Ho°fc- p «"y S - Ho"0™' 
Irocy Jtnten. Sown Juwcayh, DavKi J. 
Kama ond AlekionderKolodiie|; 

Alio Mkhoel McClutkey. Joyce Mul# « 
D«boroh A. Porr. Rkhord A. Pelerton it., 
l,w A. Plull, Doniel T. Rotemeyer. "•"•* 
G Roiemeyer. Sheryl I. Schild. Mike T. 
Schoonke. Sondro Sedtatek. Brian J. 
Skinner. Doniel R. Skinner. Kathleen 
Ihompton. John El TktflMry. Mkho.l L 
Wcdell Barbara A. Wekhman. tammy J 
V/.ilond. Rob.rt W. W.H. Palrkki Woll. 
ondCynlhwY.Wjuk: 

GUtHlE ■ Antlo W. Bofd«nJ. Mory **• 
Brown. Rar.n M. Bfuoo. JoAnn Claik.. 
BfkinO. Doda. AdinoE . Denbo. Rob«fto A. 
Doner- Nrfio C. Elliott. Deborah F. Ellll, 
Elrrobeth A. Enoel. No«y L. Fol»om. 
Polr<k E. Gtbbt. Jamel W, Gorilin*. lori 
A. Cowl, Mtehoel L. Oftyory. SoeJ«n 
Hoini, Oewain J. Holwnoo. Morjofie C. 
Howard and Jacqueline Jotquelle; 

Alto. Stephen R. Jarrell. Marguerite 
Jellriet, Chfitline M. Ketpon, Stoll R. 
KocKoney, lertl I. Kiomet. Kimbeily J. 
Lorton. Stolt B. Lawrence. PhyHii G. 
lemmon. Suton M. lynch, timothy D. 
Moule. Gall W. Miller, Reynaldo Man- 
lemayor, Elizabeth H. Murlagh. Richard P 
Notlund, Rhonda M. Ochoa. Poul L. Pence. 
Lew N. Pulvermocher Michael Oukjley. 
Chritlmo IA Retchefl. Jeanne S Schlitht, 
Rkhard S Smith, Jamet J. Valentine ond 
Bella J. Willi 

INCLftlDI - Eileen M. Anderton. Will.om 
R Bay Beth R. Blue. Eliiabeh J. Burnt. 
Nancy Co'beti. Lucille Diluto. Gloria 
Gambit, Dremo Gillmtpie Jamet A. 
Goronton, Moik A Hooch, Peggy J. 
Hanline. Mary 1. Heitick. Marthall Keun, 
Regino M lighliool. Kothetine L, lojol 
Suicn E. Malm. Jomet A. Neubeck. Paulo 
H. Nrurolh. Louro J. Pearton. Laura A. 
Pokorneif. Marcoline Pry. Mary C. Rein- 
bold. Kathryn M. Rekar. Sarah J. Savage, 
Cktudi Schlegelmilch. Michael J. Smllh. 
Anno C. Weitt. Keith E. VVerterquitt and 
Coryn J. Zielintki; 

ISLAND IAKI • R«k y Fornet. Cynlhla S. 
Hockl. Heidi M, Leo ond Poltickt M. 
Younte. 

LAKt VIltA/LIHDINHUKST • thomat J. 
sonwo'l. Laura Boibolla. Suton M, Borlon. 
Kim M Belli. Marvin R. Bennett. Joteph F. 
E-ti'i Edmund W. Bietchke. Patrkitt H. 
Bolendrr w.lliom P. Booker, Kathleen M. 
Burdo MKhoel F, Burnett. Conttonce 
Conc«n Vincent A, Cuillo. Barbara M. 
CtKlo, Jock W. Died, Either G. Fellinger. 
Blake M Frrti, Cynlhia M. Gordo. Judie A. 
Ganror Etler V. Cerrtiten. Michelle H, 
Glanerl. William B. Harodon. John B. Hoy. 
Apr ,1 D Milolom ond Pan < k> L . Hlavm. 

Alto, Chntlopher 1. Howard, Sandra 

Johnton. Norene J. Keeler. John J, Kelly. 

Kaien Knrgri. Daniel E. Kwiatkowikl, 

Jody M. levetque. Robin I. lindorll, 

timDlhy M, ludford. Dawn M, Mallton, 

Dione Mallton. Jill I, Miller. Fiuntl 

Notime. Caihryn A. Olton. Bonnie J. 

Pmkomly. Mark w. Pitchke. Nancy' K. 

P'all. Selena S. Reljk. Kocolyn i. Rkhler. 

Dwne V. Rimet, Linda K. Romontkl. Robert 

I M Satatar, Carol J. Savorglno, Joanne E. 

I Simomlith, Down M. Smith. Kimberly M. 

Smith. William Sparkmon. Angola M. 

StncMer, Pot.ick A. lijerlna. Debra L. 

I Iratko. Michelle L, fully. David K. Walker, 

ISutan M. Walton, Debra E. Whlteoker. 

|Andy w. WJdhober ond Corol M. Yare; 

MCHINRY . Kathleen Anderwm, Stacy 
|B Anderion. Mory Byfan. Sondi J, Con- 
fierly, B«il, A. Kunier. Paltl A. Mkhelt. 
Loureito p. Mowery, Robert J. Nelton, 
'Aary Jone Rokoti. Sondro V. Talk. Krlill R. 
IhDobald. John W. turner III and lorle L. 
ffahn; 

MUNOILIIN ■ Brod S. Bonwarl, Mark A. 

locket, Bonnie Benton, Kalhryn A. 

peton. Kothy A Bulkut. Rutl E. Chonv 

erlin, Beth A. Clement. Laura L. Cook, 

tolly A. Car nwell. Vkkl Diliig. Lorello M. 

Ban. Raionne Elton, Alton M. Fl»- 

andolph, Michael J. Fleming, Robert W. 

o'd, Torrey B. Forretl, Heidi E. Foriter. 

ginla Carberdkig, Steven Oeiilnger, 

i 'triad V, Giangiofgi. Jeiui Gontalei, 

paian Goodman, Mkhoel D, Groomt ond 

DwnR.Gurlner; 

I Alio, Chritllne A. Hohn. John A Hlgglnt. 

^ufllot A. Keeiling, Lyhne C.' Kenney, 

nnle R. Khuen, Koren M. Kleppe, Kevin 

[Kleppe. tynnelle M, Krueger, Ghek C. 

. Oy C. Leav. Sutan El Lolled, Edward 

, lewii, William R. Libretti,' Pair kkj L. 

an. Robert C. Lund, Model S. Moayeh, 

vundayjunei9,49e6 

■*!i)j', yL-L t'Utij 




L ] 



i 



Muhonned 5. Moayeh, Keith A, Merevlck. 

Jomet R. Nelton, Stotl M. Ollendkk. 

Arthur F. OiardKun, Ronald A. Pieronl, 

Amanda K. Roy and Rkhord H. ttollo; 

: And Vincent A. Socchetll. William S. 

Sniettrom, Sytvetler Skaletkl, Karin M. 

Smllh. Kurt R. Sorby, Sally 'A Stegmeler. 

Donald J. Strokjhl, Gregory A. Tutting, . 

Robert D. Uhwal, Lito D, Vallier; Barbara 

Li Wodiinikl. Robert G. Wakld. Nancy K. 

Webb. Michael H, While. Sheryl Wbno 

ryniki and Laurel R. Wolowkk: 
MOertH CHtCAOO/OHAT LAKIS - 

Arthur R. Baker, Judith A. Bolllt, David A. 

Boyke, Linda C. Brodley, Royce D. Bran- 

ning. Lillian Burton. Krytlat A. Cowon. 

Allen W. Co*. Sherry J. Damholi, 

Frederick M. Danlelt, Mark L. Davldton. 

Donile L. Dkker. Chariot W. Donald. 

Sheryfe A. Flug. Glenda R. Huniaker, 

Cecilia A. Jockton, Gary B. Jomet, Jamet 
. Jellerton. Karl R. Knapp and Roy E. 

'Leonard; 

Alto, John J.Mkhur, Undo D. Mitchell. 
Marilta Monlanei, lott R, Moti, Charlet 

' H. Nkaktt, Karen S. Nivon, Donllo A. Ong, 
Llllle M. Onby, Steven T. Palmer. Mory F. 
Pierian, Itroel Rodriguei, Robert A. 
Podtiadlik, Jeannerte M, Schoeter. Jaime 
V. Singh. Chrrttlne V. Slevent, Daryl W. 
Taylor, Terry Tennanl, Thereto I, Thomat. 
Erllne Turck, Sarah L. Tuten, Jupella P. 
Viray. Cheryl L. Viverilo. Melvln W. 
Waller tend Waller W.Whitman: 

ROUND LAM ARIA • Linda L. Baker, 
Dotrglat Bawlet, Steven R. Brown, Rkhard 
S. Brvboker, Elitoberh K, Carlton, Diane L, 
Carter. Ronald P. Clark, Cynthia D. Coll im , 
Kevin D.Cramptle, Julie A.Dawton. Cindy 
A. Doeniing. Douglot L. Elliott, Slacey A. 
foncher, Donn C. Flrnboch, Lonnle J, 
Garriion, David W. Gauger, Paul P. 



Goodman. Patrkla A. Hogell, David M. 

Garglt, Sharon M. Horrlt, Froncei L. 

Hoyden, Fred J, Hoyden, LynnM. Hoyden, 

Harold L, Horlon, Elrote M. Johnton, Anllo 

J. Komlntkl and Mkhoel Z, Koconl: 
Alto, Nancy J. McCoy, Suton R. Men. 

nenoh, Francet M. Maltger, Jill E. 

Mlatkowikl, Carlo! P, Mojtca. Larry T, 
Mount, .Lynn M, Neuwlnh, Jotephlne P. 
NIk. Gory A. Ocht, Roy E. Oldham. Letlle 
I. Parolla. Joan H. Parker, Elliabeih 
Patko.. Maria E. Perei, Sharon J. Pelert, 
George D. Rau, Joy M. Rou, Laurie C." 
Rich. Ronda D. Romonl. Diane M. 
Schroitalt, Dovld M. Schuli t , Vicky L. Serlo, 
Llta M, Sloan, Frank J. Slopka, Sandra G. 
Thatcher, Jackie Tljerlna, Boaumont B. 
Torret, Tina M. Tarlorki, Jacqueline A. 
Treiek, Roiernory J. Umlaul, Diane M. 
Wagner ond Etna L. Zkh: 

SPRINO OROVE - Gordon D. Rlnda; 



WADSWORTH- William W. Amet. Mory 
A. Boyd, Julie M, Grottkopl, Brendo 
Mordaian. Janke K. Perry, Kevin C. 
Purvet, Chritllne Tllden, Llta J. Tylkowihi 
andChrlt K. Von Bergen; 

WAUCOWOA ■ Sharon A. Breltnyder. 
John E. Cuthman, Scott P. Dowel), Daniel 
J. Guul, Rebecca A. Gum. Deanna L. 
Honten, Tracy I. Horder, Francet A. 
Horrlt, Julie A. Jockton, Wendy R. Jutllte. 
Kelly i. Kempt, Bryan H. Knit, Mkhele 
Kroeger, Ken W. Kwatlgroch, Rkhard R. 
Lee, Pamela K. Moch, Deborah A. Moheu, 
Krlttine Ohlig, Moureen Papke, thereto 
Piiur, William S. Riechert, Connie M. 
Vklor and Tracy E. Vought. 




- : :■■•; ;.•;,;. .;,-, ■,<... 



'•"5 ' ^F* '':,-■?■ . 




J-j:-' 



Artist's View 

The future Old Mill Creek may contain a multi-billion race track. Richard 
Duchossois, owner of Arlington Park, has selected a 1 ,700-acre facility in Newport 
Twp. to rebuild. The complex includes the track, an office research center, 
residential neighborhoods, retai I shops, single-family homes, an equestrian cen- 
ter and golf coures. 



BUYINGA 

HOME SATELLITE DISH 
IS COSTLIER 
THAN YOU THINK. 



sssss 









PWt», 



S^ 



»» 



ri*w3 

mi- 



Ik-lore viiu spend your hard earned 

monev on a suicllitc receive dish you 

should learn the facts. 

This war popular premimn services 

like HBO and Cineirm will begin 

scrainhlinu their signals with highly 

sttphistieafed elecinmie encryption 

devices. 

And this new technique won't he 



limited to just premium services. * 
Manv basic cable channels like l-.SPN. 
MTV and' CNN have announced their 
intentions to scramble signals. 
V\Tiat docs this mean ft»r 
satellite dish owners? 
In addition to paying several thousand 
dollars lor the purchase and installation 
of a receive dish, it will be necessary 



to spend hundreds of dollars on 
deserambling equipment plus pay 
monthly service fees for each channel 
received. 

Make your decision based 
(mi the facts. 

This message is brought to you 
as a public service by U.S. Cable. 



Cable 



Let US Take You To The stars! 

336-7200 



Lakeland N#wspap«TS 1 5B 






»--iLjia«7<'iJs;Mi»«e3S3'iVJrri 



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^^P^SW^reMW VBMMMH WMrjwIea r^^ 



jsfcggaBe ^BSi i B tJ^^ a mum 



■ : 



Everything To Know About Boats 



HOW TO BUY A BOAT 

FOR A FAMILY AND 

A FISHERMAN 

by Cliff Shelby 

Yes, Virginia, you can buy a 
"fishing boat" that you can ski 
behind, but you can't really find 
a "ski boat" that you can suc- 
cessfully fish from. So what's a 
fishing-skiing-boating-camping- 
cruising-lovc-the-watcr outdoor 
family to do? Buy a good "Fish 
*N Play" boat! 

Forrest Wood, America's 
premier builder of quality bass 
boats, quickly acknowledges that 
"Fish 'N PJay" twin-console 
models arc our best selling 
boats. That's right! Despite top 
fishing pros all over the country 
using the tournament models, the 
Ranger Boat factory stilt produces 
more "family" boats than models 
designed strictly for professional 
fishermen. "But why?", you 
might ask. Let's look closer at 
these multi-purpose boats as a 
family investment. 

A boat ts a vehicle that takes us 
onto water, which is a hostile (but 
fun!) environment. Since we can 
exist only "on" the water and not 
long "in" the water, we should 
all be looking toward buying a 
quality product for our family use. 
Buying a cheap boat is like shop- 
ping for a cheap airplane, since 
both take us into an environment 
where we cannot long survive on 
our own. Nobody wants to fly in 
a "bargain" airplane, so why 
look for a "bargain" boat? What 
should you do? Let's look! 

While a bright, shiny finish, 
free from little waves and 
wrinkles, is a quick check of 
quality, the real indication of 

craftsmanship (or the lack of it) is 
below deck and in the small 
details. You want the best in 
resale value so that the family 
won't lose money when it's time 
to sell or trade, but remember, 
lots of boats look good, bright and 
shiny, but just like cars, only cer- 
tain manufacturer's products re- 



tain that real dollar value once 
they get off the sale lot, "so we 
need to be able to compare the top 
sellers. Here's how to do it: Let's 
suppose you have narrowed the 
field down to a few quality "bass 
boat" builders and you arc look- 
ing at their 4 *Fish *N Play" 
models. All look really great on 
the showroom floor . . . all slick 
and glittery, plush carpet, great 
upholstery and comfort galore for 
folks and fishing . . . what now? 

Start looking for details! Open 
the rear storage compartment . . . 
the storage lockers ... the 
livcwdl. Are all the lids reinforc- 
ed so that a big man could walk 
on them? Arc there scaling edges 
provided so that dry storage is 
really dry? Is everything finish- 
ed off like a quality product. 
Check the grade of the carpet . . . 
are the pile fibers close and tight 
together? Can this deck really 
drain through the carpet when it 
has to? Are there ample drains 
provided in the boat floor? How 
good is the "finish" in areas such 
as the rear storage compartment, 
where the batteries, gas tanks and 
other essentials arc located? How 
good is the aeration system for 
keeping your fish alive? (Compare 
this to Ranger's patented live well 
system). Are there provisions for 
charging batteries from one cen- 
tral plug-in? What gauge wiring 
is used in the trolling motor cir- 
cuits? It should be at least as heavy 
as six gauge wire. 

The hull of your boat is the 
heart of your security. How your 
boat performs and how it handles 
the roughest that nature can dish 
out depends on the design of the 
hull you arc riding on. Never trust 
your family, or yourself, to less 
than the best that the industry of- 
fers. Forrest Woods states, "Our 
exclusive patented hulls have 
earned their reputations on much 
of the nation's roughest waters. 
We build our boats to take the 
worst that might happen ... we 
try to design for the rough stuff 
and know our hulls ride smooth 
and great in the normal water." 



Safety should be your first con- 
sideration when buying a boat. 
U.S. Coast Guard regulations re-. 
quire that a boat should have suf- 
ficient foam flotation material 
within the hull to still float the 
boat even if it should fill with 
water. Ranger designers, who 
pioneered this flotation principle, 
recommend that you check a 
manufacturer's claims of flota- 
tion. Sec if there is verification of 
the flotation features by a 
recognized, independent testing 
agency. Properly providing ade- 
quate flotation material is costly, 
and many cheaper boats may not 
have sufficient in-hull material to 
make the boat safe. Check out this 
important feature before you buy. 

A look at the manufacturer's 
warranty is important. There 
should also be a detailed Owner's 
Manual provided. The very best 
indication of how you will be 
treated after the sale, however, is 
the reputation of the manufac- 
turer. Recent years have seen boat 
builders come and go. Mostly go. 
•Those with the longest reputations 
have products (and customers) 
who have withstood the best test 
of all ... the test of time. The top 
builders have their own unique 
designs, not just copies of some- 
one else's models, and they back 
their products with their hard- 
earned reputations. A brand-name 
product is like money in the bank 
when it comes lime to trade or 
sell. 

Know the dealer that you arc 
dealing with and his reputation for 
quality boat rigging and service. 
Be sure that his staff is 
knowledgeable about all the ac- 
cessory equipment that they sell 
and install. The improper selec- 
tion of a propeller can make a fine 
boat and engine combination run 
poorly. A knowledgeable dealer 
can solve such problems and will 
be your best ally in keeping your 
rig in top shape. Again, reputation 
is the best recommendation, so 
check out your dealer. 

It is natural that many first-time 
boat buyers will start small and 



with cheaper models. Boats arc 
products that deliver what you do 
(or do not!) pay for in terms of 
safety, performance, pride-of- 
owncrship, and resale value. This 
also applies to the trailer that you 
purchase for your new rig. Don't 
skimp with a cheaply built trailer! 
Your new boat will still spend 
more time sitting on the trailer 



than it will in the water, even with 
lots of use, and a poorly fitted 
trailer can actually damage your 
hull by placing extreme pressure 
in the wrong places. Boat builders 
that manufacture trailers 
specifically for their various 
model boats have the best bargains 
in quality trailers. Ask your dealer 
to show you the differences. 



.The family that can decide on 
exactly what their boating needs 

arc, and then proceed with safety 
and quality as the first considera- 
tion, is on their way toward the 
most economical and satisfying 

way to enjoy all the fun that 
America's great waterways 
afford. 



Mosquitos Don't Bite 



Would you believe it if so- 
meone told you that he had never 
received a single mosquito bite? 
How about if he said that you had 
never received a mosquito bite? 

Believe it. 

Contrary to what you've heard 
for years, mosquitoes don't real- 
ly bite. They penetrate their vic- 
tims with a hollow, flexible snout 
composed of six parts. Four parts 
cut your skin, while the other two 



allow the mosquito to gorge on 
her meal'. 

The people who make Cutter 
Insect Repellent know more about 
mosquitoes— and repelling 
them— than just about anybody. 
Here arc a few more facts about 
the outdoorman's greatest enemy. 

— The mosquito is responsible 
for more deaths than all wars in 
human history combined. 

— Only female mosquitoes at- 



tack. (Male mosquitoes arc 
vegetarian, feeding off (he nectar 
of flowers). 

— Mosquitoes have been on this 
planet for over 200 million years. 
They can survive freezing 
temperatures and 100 plus degree 
heat. 

It's obvious we can't eliminate 
the mosquito, but we can protect 
ourselves from them. 




•Cruising « 
•Sightseeing •Dining 
On The Chain O Lakes 

(81 5) 675-2421 or (31 2) 587-0040 

(Boat) 



Stratford 



on fi von 



Stratford on Avon Offers You Luxury 
Townhomes At An Affordable Price 

In Grayslake 

—Standard Features— 

• Full Basement • Attached Garage • Private Wood Deck 

• Oak Doors, Trim & Cabinets • Complete Kitchen Appliances 

• Private Entrance • Woodclad Thermopane Windows 

• Energy Efficient Design • Pre-wired Telephone & Cable TV Outlets 

Options: Fireplace, Finished Basement, Central Air Conditioning 





Aff ordably Priced: $79,900 to $80,500 



To visit Stratford on Avon, 
take III. Hwy. 120 to U.S. 
Hwy. 45, then north to 
Washington- Street. Take 
Washington west to Atkin- 
son Road, then turn south 
one block to the models. 

Hours: 

9-5 Daily & Saturday 

12-5 Sunday 

887 Shakespeare Dr. 
Grayslake, 111.60030 

(312)223-9230 



1 66 Lakeland Naw»papei» 

* •■••... i.t. *,u ., 



Thursday Juno 19,1966 



wnmmmnm 



I 



ide on 
needs 

safety 

idcra- 

rd the 
sfying 

i (hat 
rways 



s arc 
nectar 



on this 
years, 
czing 
degree 

minatc 
protect 



19,1906 




■ ■ 



. 



Help Eliminaie Risks 

Outdoor people and water arc to take the waves head-on. In- necessary, use as long a rope as 
a natural mix. But throw in a sud- stea d, take a course by which you possible to insure that the anchor 
den dose of bad weather or an can quarter up and down the will hold and that the bow will not 
equipment failure and a tun day waves into the wind. Applythe be constantly jerked beneath the 
on the lake can turn into a throttle while going up a wave and surface, 
nightmare for the uninformed and reduce the power when going 
ill-prepared. . down. As your boat reaches the 

In most instances, prior plan- top, let the crest of the wave simp- 
ning can help to eliminate most of ly roll out from under you. Well 
the risks of fishing and boating, designed boats can take very 
Knowledgeable ouidoorsmen rough waters under power and, 
check weather forecasts prior to while' they will all pitch and roll 
making a trip, they continue to a bit, the stability of the design 
keep a watchful eye out for unex- will keep everyone and everything 
pected changes and allow enough safe and upright, 
lime to reach a safe port before' Never turn so that a wave can 



Use the signal devices that you 
have on board to summon help. 
Whistles, homs and flares will all 
attract attention from other boaters 
to your plight and help will be on 
the way. 

The worst situation is the one 
to keep your boat and equipment 
prepared for. The better your boat 
is maintained and equipped with 
the proper emergency gear, the 
being caught in a storm. Careful strike the boat sideways or direct- better your chances'bf avoiding a 
boaters also insure that their ly over the stern. Carefully mishap. Nothing beats preparation 
engines, fuel-systems, batteries, observe the pattern and rhythm of in advance. Safe boating regula- 
and all mechanical connections the waves and make any down tions are only guidelines and good 
arc in tip-top condition before go- wind turn quickly in the trough 
ing onto the water. However, ac- between waves. IF YOUR BOAT 
cidents can occur and the boater SHOULD SWAMP. Stay with 
caught in the worst of situations the boat. Never, under any cir- 
should know some moves that can cumstances, leave the boat and at- 
bctier the chances of getting lives' tempt to reach shore. The U.S. 
and equipment back home in good Coast Guard requirements for 
shape. Let's talk about what can boat manufacturers specify that a 
be done if the worst should boat shall be flotation equipped 
happen. (within the hull) and that, if 

HANDLING YOUR BOAT IN swamped, the boat should still 
ROUGH WATER. Wind and , float level in the water. Ranger 
wave action can combine to turn boats, pioneers of the "level flota- 
even the most placid lake into a lion" principle, will float high sinking $50,000 or more into a 
raging sea. Realize that proper enough under normal conditions, fully-equipped motor home? Sim- 
handling of your boat in these cir- mal mc occupants can comfor" P ,e ' according to Yamaha Out- 
cumstanccs is essential to reaching laD ly remain seated in the toar « Information Service, 
the dock without swamping and SW ampcd boat. If you are con- P_° it with a ponable generator. 
keep a cool head about you at all ccrncd n* your boat may not such as Ya u maha s ^J 000 - wmch 
times. Your passengers should be me ct the flotation requirements, ,sn l JT^* 7? S™ *>?**? 
wearing personal flotation devices you should call the Coast Guard «£*"*■ ^.W^X? 
and you should assign mem posi- Lg* **y Hotline to get ^^%£?j£% 

recall information on boats and 




advice, and arc worthless unless 
you make the effort yourself. It's 
up to you to make boating safe. 

Make 

Camping 

Easier 

Looking for a way to bring 
home comforts outdoors without 



Celebrating Her 
Coronation 




lions in the boat that will balance 
ihc load and tell everyone to keep 
those positions and to remain 
calm. Determine the nearest 
sheltered area and plot your best 
course to reach that area. Often, 
the operator will have to take a 
"round and about" course in 



engines involved in defect 
notification and recall campaigns 
for the past five years. The 
Hotline number is 

1-800-368-5647 and is in opera- 
tion from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 
Eastern Time from Monday 



tent trailer, while also making it 
possible to enjoy such conve- 
niences as an electric frying pan, 
toaster, and blender. Yes, even. 
floor heaters, refrigerators, or a 
TV. The wattage size of the 



generator, which can range from 
500 watts to 5,000, determines the 

order to keep waves from break- lhf0Ugh Friday< In mc Washing- ^fences th at can be used. 

ing over the side or the stern, but |0(lf D . C . area, call (202) p ortablc generators have v 

a calm determination and a sure 472-2385, 

hand on the throttle will take you 

home. Attempting to anchor in very 

Remember that speed is your rough water is a very tricky opera- 
enemy when fighting rough con- lion and should not be attempted 

ditions, but you also do not want except in the more dire of cir- 

to be dead in ihe water. Don't try cumstances. If anchoring is 



Portablc generators have vast- 
ly improved during recent years. 
Weight has been reduced and 
units now arc far quieter and com- 
pact. They also are economical, 
producing 4 or more hours of con- 
tinual power on about one-half 
gallon of gas. 



For Picking Information Call (31 2) 740-001 1 

PICK VOUR OWN*STRAWB€RAI€S 




nielsen's berry form 

Vi mile cost of Route 12 on Gilmer ftcl. Volo, III. 

Mon.-Sat. 7 a.fn. r 7 p.m., Sun. 7 a.m.-l p.m. 







A SPECIAL PARA0EH 



When? June 22, 1986 

Where? Corner Of Rt. 12 & 132 (Grand Ave.) 

Time? 10:30 a.m. 

Clowns! High School Band! N«f 
Hwh! Antique Boals & Cars Im " 

Parade Ends At Andres On The Bay 

Introduction of honored guests who will crown 
the Queen. Festivities continue with the 

• Magician • Fireball 8 With Antique Fire Trucks • 

Shirley Smith & Millie Simon • The Peptones • Capt 

Al's Land 0' Lakes Traveling Show Featuring A 

"Musical Review" From "Show Boat" 

10 Hours Of Continuous Entertainment For Nor Queens Pleasure 

Tickets Only $4.00 For This Gala Event - Send Stamped 
Self-Addressed Envelope To: 



-j- 



w" '■'>. r. ■ *■; L -:-.- - ''.:':- 



■■; ; : r Tr 



Clip & Mail To; 



Name. 



Address ____ 
# Of Tickets; 



■: ■■•■ 



* Amount Enclosed 



Andres Stea 
Box L, Rich 



: . 




mm 



v 



Tickets at the door $6.00 

Send now & make this one of the finest 
days on the Chain O v Lakes & in Fox Lake 

For More Information Call: 

312)587-2222 

Kings Island 

51 S. Park 
Fox Lake, IL 60020 




oi\thp bmT" 



Lakokind Newspapers 1 76 



Thursday Juno 1 9, 1986 



unjttuonMuuunlejuttmnniunAM 



— LEGAL— 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Datarray. 

ADORESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: 247 W. 
Peterson Rd., Libertyville, 
II., 60048. 

NAME(S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD- 
DRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SON(S) OWNING. CON- 
DUCTING OR TRAN- 
SACTING BUSINESS: 
(before 6/9/66) Candace 
Sinclair, 15287 W. Clover 
Ln., Libertyville. II.. 60048; 
(after 6/9/86) Candace Sin- 
clair, 7836 23rd Avenue. 
Kenosha, Wi., 53140. 

STATE Of ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE.SS . 

This is to certify that the 
undersigned intend(s) to 
conduct the above named 
business from the 
locatlon(s) indicated and 
that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown. 

Candace Sinclair 
5/12/86 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE.U 

The foregoing in- 
strument was 
acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending 
to conduct the business 
thisMoy 12. 1936. 

Geraldine J. Haberski, 
Notary Public 

RECEIVED: May 14, 1986 
Lake County Clerk 
Linda lanuzi Hess 

June 5, 12, 

& 19, 1986 

6S6A-557-GL 



^-LEGAL- 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Parkhurst Enterprises. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: 563 
Hillside Ave., Antioch. II., 
60002. 

NAME(S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD- 
DRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SON(S) OWNING, CON- 
DUCTING OR TRAN- 
SACTING BUSINESS: Brian 
Parkhurst. 563 Hillside 
Ave.. Antioch, II., 60002. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE,** 

This is to certify that the 
undersigned intend(s) to 
conduct the above named 
business from the 
location(s) indicated and 
that the true or real full 
nome(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown. 

Brian Parkhurst, 
5-30-86 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE,** 

The foregoing In- 
strument was 
acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending 
to conduct the business 
this May 30, 1986. 

Linda M.Wright, 
Deputy County Clerk 

RECEIVED: May 30, 1986 
Lake County Clerk 
Linda lanuzi Hess 

June 5, 12 

A 19, 1986 

686A-567-AR 



Illinois. 

NAME(S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD- 
DRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SON(S) OWNING, CON- 
DUCTING OR TRAN- 
SACTING BUSINESS: Rudy 
& Emma Vesecky, 25415 W. 
Richmond, 'Antioch, 
Illinois. ■ ■ 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OFJHiPAGE.s* 

This Is to certify that the 
undersigned intend(s) to 
conduct the above named 
business from the 
location(s) Indicated and 
that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
a re. correct as shown. 

Rudy Vesecky, 
5/16/86 

Emma Vesecky, 
5/16/86 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE.** 

The foregoing In- 
strument was 
acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending 
to conduct the business 
this May 16, 1986. 

Doris A. Smith, 

Notary 

Expiration: 

April 7. 1988 

RECEIVED: May 30, 1986 
Lake County Clerk 
Linda lanuzi Hess 

June 12, 19 

& 26, 1986 

686B-577-AR 



—LEGAL- 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Doc's 
Landing. 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: 25415 W. 
Richmond, Antioch, 



—LEGAL- 
PUBLIC 
NOTICE 

On June 10, 1986, the Board of trustees of Warren 
Township and Warren Township Road District , Lake Coun- 
ty, Illinois, passed an ordinance adopting the Illinois 
Department of Labor prevailing rale- of wages in Lake 
County for the period of June 2, 1986 to June 30, 1987, a 
certified copy of which is available for public inspection at 
the Township Office at 17801 W, Washington Street, Gur- 
nee. til. 

In addition, the Board Independently ascertained the 
prevailing rate of wages for landscape workers as 
follows: 



60041. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE,** 

This is to certify that the 
undersigned intend (s) to 
conduct the above named 
business from the 

local ion (s) Indicated and 
that the True or real full 
nome(j) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business. 
'■ are correct os shown. 



Plantsmen 
Truck Driver 

{3 axles or more) 

and equipment Operator 
Truck Driver 

(2 axles) 



$8.85 per hour 

$9.35 per hour 
$8.90 per hour 



These determinations of the prevailing rate. of wages 
are effective immediately. 

Joseph J. Dado, 
Town Clerk of Warren 

June 19, 1986 
686C-590-WN 



—LEGAL- 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE.** 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
OF THE IfTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY. 
ILLINOIS. 

IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF 
IRMA KISS and DAVID KISS 

GENERAL NO. B6D922 

AFFIDAVIT FOR 

SERVICE BY 
. PUBLICATION 

IRMA KISS, on oath, 
states as to Respondent 
DAVID KISS, as follows: 

1. Respondent, DAVID 
KISS, on due inquiry, can- 
not be found so that 
process cannot be served 
upon him, or he hos con- 
cealed himself within this 
state so that process can- 
not be served upon him. 

2. Respondent's last 
known residence was 109 
North Avenue, Antioch, 
Lake County, Illinois. 

3. Upon diligent inquiry, 
the current whereabouts 
of DAVID KISS cannot be 
ascertained. DAVID KISS 
left the marital residence 
named above on Novem- 
ber 2, 1985, and has been 
seen since by neither 
Petitioner nor her friends 
or family. Petitioner, on 
due Inquiry, cannot locate 
ihe Respondent. 

4. Respondent last 
telephoned Petitioner in 
February, 1986, and 
refused to reveal / his 
location or whereabouts 
even after due inquiry. 

5. Petition states that 
she will be unable to 
locate Respondent for pur- 
poses of this lawsuit. 

IRMA KISS 

Larson, Gantar & DeMar- 

tini, Ltd.. 

Attorneys for Petitioner 

P.O. Box 0595 

390 Lake Street 

Antioch, Illinois, 60002 

(312)395-0799 

June 12, 19, 

& 26. 1986 

6868-582-AR 



BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: 11161 
Wilmot Rd., Spring Grove 
II., 60081. 

NAME{S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD- 
DRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SON(S) OWNING, CON- 
DUCTING OR TRAN- 
SACTING BUSINESS: Don 
Magers, 948 Main St., An- 
tioch. II., 60002; 

Ed Cocklan, 11161 Wilmot 
Rd., Spring Grove II., 
60081. 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE.** 

This is to certify that the 
undersigned Intend(s) to 
conduct the above named 
business from the 
locaiion(s) Indicated and 
that the true or real full 
nome(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown. 

Don Magers, 
6-4-86 

Eward P. Cocklan, 
6-4-86 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY Of LAKE,** 



The foregoing In- 
strument was 
acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending 
to conduct the business 
this 6-4-86. 

Renie Flood, 
Deputy County Clerk 

RECEIVED: June 4, 1986 
Lake County Clerk 
Linda lanuzi Hess 

June 12, 19, 

£26.1986 

686B-589-AR 



—LEGAL- 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 

NAME ■ OF BUSINESS; 
United Wood Crafters. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 



—LEGAL- 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 

NOTICE TO 
CONTRACTORS 

TIME AND PLACE 

OF OPENING 

OF BIDS 

Seoted proposals for the 
Improvement described 
below wilt be received at 
the office of the Village of 
Gurnee, 4573 Grand 
Avenue, Lake County, 
Illinois, until 10:30 o'clock 
a.m., July 2, 1986. 
Proposals will be opened 
and road publicly at that 
time. 

DESCRIPTION 
OF WORK 

Name: Glendale Road, 
Length 1440, (0.27 Miles), 
Location: Glendale Road 
from Fuller Road to Route 
21. 

Proposed Improvement: 6" 
cold recycled base course, 
2" Class I resurfacing. 

BIDDERS 
INSTRUCTIONS 

1. Plans and proposals for- 
ms will be available In the 
office of the Village 
Engineer, 4573 Grand 
Avenue, Gurnee, II., 
60031. 



2. All proposals must be 
accompanied by a 
proposal guarantee as 
provided .In Article 102.09 
of the "Standard 
Specifications for Road and 
Bridge Construction," 
prepared by the Depart- 
ment of Transporation. 

3, The awarding authority 
reserves the right to waive 
technicalities and to reject 
any or all proposals as 
provided In Article 102.08 
of the "Standard 
Specifications for Road and 
Bridge Conduction," 
prepared by the Depart- 
ment of Transportation, 

By Order of 

Village of Gurnee 

. „ (Awarding Authority) 

Norman Balliet, 
Municipal Clerk 

June 19, 1986 
-■^' .686C-591-GP 



—LEGAL- 
NOTICE 
OF PUBLIC 
HEARING 

Notice is hereby given by 
the Board of Education of 
Unit School District Num- 
ber 116 In the County of 
Lake. State of Illinois, that 
a Budget for said school 
district for the fiscal year 
beginning July 1. 1986 will 
be on file and conveniently 
available for public in- 
spection at the Ad- 
ministrative Office, • 316 
South Rosedolo Court, 
Round Lake, Illinois after 
8:00 a.m. on the eighteen- 
th (18) day of June 1986, 

Notice is further hereby 
given that a public hearing 
an said budget will be oi 
7:00 p.m. on the twenty fir- 
st (21) day of July, 1986 at 
the Board of Education 
meeting room, 316 South 
Rosedate Court, Round 
Lake, Illinois, 

Board of Education of Com- 
munity Unit School District 
Number 116 in the County 
of Lake, State of Illinois. 

Audrey Wake, 

Secretary 

June 16, 1986 

June 19, 1986 
686C-592-RL 



—LEGAL- 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Sally's Seafood. 
A'DDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: 20 E. 
Grand Ave., Fox Lake, II., 
60020. 

NAME(S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD r 
DRESS(ES) OF THE PER- 
SON(S) OWNING, CON- 
DUCTING OR TRAN- 
SACTING BUSINESS: 
Patrick M. Brophy, 30 
McKinley, Fox Lake, ll,, 
60020. 

Michael A, Parry, 27733 W. 
Bayvlew Dr., Ingleside, II., 



Patrick M 
6-1086 



Brophy 



Michael A. Parry 
6-10-86 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE.** 

The foregoing in- 
strument was 
acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending 
to conduct the business 
this 10th June, 1986. 

Teresa G. Lewis, 
Deputy County Clerk 

RECEIVED: June 10. 1986 
Lake County Clerk 
Linda lanuzi Hess 

June 19,26, 

& July 3, 1986 

686C-593-FL 



-UOAL— 

THE BOARD OF 

LIBRARY TRUSTEES OF 

THE ROUND LAKE AREA 

PUBLIC LIBRARY 

DISTRICT 

LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS 

PUBLIC NOTICE Is hereby 
given that a public hearing 
will be held on the 
proposed annual budget 
and appropriation or- 
dinance for the fiscal year 
July 1, 1986 to June 30, 
1987, at the following time 
and place: 

Tuesday, July 22, 1986, at 
7:00 p.m., at the Round 
Lake Village Hall. 322 West 
Railroad Avenue, Round 
Lake, Illinois. 

The said ordinance in ten- 
tative form shall be 
available for public In- 
spection for at least thirty 
(30) days prior thereto at 
said library during regular 
library hours. 

Dated this 19th day of 
June, 1986. 

/s/ThyraL. DeBolt, 
Secretary 

June 19. 1986 
686C-S94-RL 



—LEGAL- 
PUBLIC NOTICE 

Public Notice is hereby 
given that the Wouconda 
Township Board will hold a 
Public Hearing on July 8, 
1986 on the Proposed Tax 
Levy Ordinance for the 
General Town Fund for 
Fiscal Year 1986-87. 

Location of said hearing is 
at 505 Bonner Road in the 
•Town of Wauconda. Time 
of the hearing will bo 8:00 
P.M. 

The subject of the 
hearing is as follows: 

A. The amount of 
property tax, exclusive 
of election costs, ex- 
tended on behalf of ihe 
Town of Wauconda for 
the preceding year, 
was: General Town 
Fund $165,000.00; 
General Assistance 
Fund $59,800.00. A 
Totol Levy of 
$224,800.00. 

B. The amount of the 
Proposed Levy, ex- 
clusive of election costs 
for the current year is: 
General Town Fund 
$172,165.00; General 
Assistance Fund 
$62,000.00; Retirement 
Fund, $20,500.00; 
Library Building and 
Construction Fund 
$20,000.00. The Total 
Proposed Levy is 
$274,665.00 for the 
fiscal year 1986-87. 

C. The percentage of 
increase of the 



-LEGAL— 

A RESOLUTION ESTABLISHING 

AND PROVIDING MONIES FOR 

A WORKING CASH FUND 

BE IT RESOLVED BY THE BOARD OF PARK COM- 
MISSIONERS OF ROUND LAKE AREA DISTRICT, LAKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS: 

Section 1. It I* hereby found and determined thai, In 
order to establish an adequate Working Cash Fund lor 
use by this Park District," it Is necessary and convenient to 
levy a tax not to exceed .025% of the values equalized or 
assessed by the Department of Revenue to provide ad- 
ditional monies lor the Working Cash Fund. 

Section J. A levy and collection of a .025% tax for a 
Working Cash Fund Is hereby authorized and approved. 
In accordance with Section 11.2-2 of Chapter 105 (Parks), 
the public is hereby notified as follows:. 

A. The specific number of voters required to sign a 
petition requesting thot the question of the adoption 
of this resolution be submitted to the electors of the 
District is 94; 

B. The time In which the petition must be filed is 
July 18, 1986, being 30 days after the publication af ' 
this resolution; 

C. The date of the prospective referendum .Is. 
Tuesday, November 4, 1986, being the first Tuesday 
after the first Monday In November, 1986; and 

D. The Secretary of Round Lake Area Park District 

will provide a petition form to any individual 
requesting one. 

If within the 30-day period from the date of publication 
of this resolution, a petition is filed with the Secretary of 
the Board of Park Commissioners, signed by electors 
numbering not less than 5% of the number of electors 
voting for the Park' Commissioner who received the 
greatest numbered votes at the last general Park District' 
election, asking thai the question of levying and collec- 
ting such tax' be submitted to the electors of the District, 
the Board shall certify the proposition to the proper elec- 
tion official* for submission at the next election in ac- 
cordance with the General Election Law. If majority of 
electors voting upon the question voted In favor of the 
levy and collection of the tax provided for, such District 
shall be authorized and empowered to levy and colled 
such tax, but If a majority of the electors voting upon the 
question are not in favor thereof, the resolution shall not 
take effect. In the event no such petition is filed, the 
Board of Park Commissioners shall be authorized to levy 
and collect the tax. 

Section J. Within ten days after the adoption of this 
resolution, the Secretary of the District shall cause such 
resolution to be published once in a newspaper published 
and having a general circulation in the Park District, or, If 
there Is no' such newspaper, then In some : newspaper 
having a general circulation In Lake County, Illinois. 

Section 4. This resolution shall be in full force and ef- 
fect immediately upon its passage as required by law/. 

DATED: June 12, 1986 

YEAS: Commissioners ' Wlltberger, Goshgarian - and 
Roman I 

NAYS: None 

NOT VOTING: Commissioners Peterson and Edmunds 



Wilma Turner, 
Secretory 



firoposed current year 
evy over the amount 
.extended for the 
preceding year is 
22r19%. 

■ -. -rw 
. fi«- * 

Said hearing is held In ac- 
cordance with an Act 
known as 'The Truth In 
Taxation Act." The Public 
is invited to attend ond 
participate in said hearing. 

Submitted By: 

Stanley G. Smith, 

Township Clerk 

June 19, 1986 
686C-598-WL 



—LEGAL- 
NOTICE 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
GRAYSLAKE FIRE 

PROTECTION DISTRICT 

I, Barbara A. Behm do 
hereby stale that I am the 
Secretary of the Grayslake 
Fire Protection District. 

I, do further state that an 
Ordinance, Ordinance No. 
38-86 was duly adopted by 
the Board of Trustees of 
the Grayslako Fire Protec- 
tion District, Lake County, 
being entitled "AN OR- 
DINANCE AUTHORIZING 
AND ASCERTAINING THE 

PREVAILING RATE OF 
WAGES FOR LABORERS, 
WORKMEN AND 

MECHANICS EMPLOYED 
ON THE PUBLIC WORKS IN 
THE DISTRICT OF 
Grayslake, Lake County, 
Illinois" at a meeting held 
at the Office of tho District 
Secretary on the 1 1 day of 
June 1986. 

The original Ordinance, 



Ronald R. Romoni, 
President 



June 19, 1986 
686C.595-RL 

which lists the applicable 
prevailing rate of wages, 
is part ol the official recor- 
ds of the Grayslake Fire 
Protection District, and Is 
on file and available for 
examination at the Office 
of the District Secretary 
160 Hawley Street, 
Grayslake, Illinois, 60030. 

Dated: This 1 1 day of June 
1986. 

Barbara A. Behm, 

Secretory, Grayslake 

Fire Protection 

District 

6860599-GL 
June 19. 1986 



—LEGAL— 

Notice is hereby given that 
Wauconda Self Service 
Storage 500 Rand Rd., 
Wauconda, II., will sell 
goods from Unit No. 144 
and Unit No. 225 which 
belongs to Dennis Hoeft. 
The goods are furniture 
tools and toys. The sell will 
take place at Wauconda 
Self Service Storage on 
July 3, 1986. 

June 19 A 26, 1986 
686C-607.WL 



. — LEGAL— 

Notice Is hereby given that 
Wauconda Self Service 
Storage 500 Rand Rd., 
Wauconda, II., will sell 
goods from Unit No. 608 
which belongs to Darryl 
Harris. The goods are juke 
box and chest. The sell will 
take place at Wauconda 
Self Service Storage on 
July 3, 1986. 

June 19 & 26, 1986 
686C-608WL 



18B Lakoiond Newspapers 



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and 



-IEOAL- 

ORDINANCE NO. 154 

WHEREAS, the State of Illinois hat enacted "An Act 
regulating wage* of laborers, mechanics and other. work- 
men employed In any public works by the State, County, 
City or any public body of any political subdivision or by 
any one under contract for public works", approved June 
26, 1941, as amended, being Section 39S-1 thru 39S-12, 
Chapter 49, Illinois Revised Statutes, 1973, and 

WHEREAS, the' aforesaid Act required that. the Round 
Lake Area Park District of the County of Lake investigate 

I and ascertain the prevailing rate of wages as defined In 
said Act for laborers, mechanics, and other workmen In 

' the locality of the County of Lake employed In performing 
construction of public works, for said Round Lake Area 
Park District exclusive of maintenance work. 

NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE PRESIDENT 
AND BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE ROUND LAKE 

AREA PARK DISTRICT: 

SECTION It To the extent and as required by "An 
Act regulating wages of laborers, mechanics and 
other workmen employed in any public works by the 
State, County, City or any public body or any political 
subdivlson or by any one under contract tor public 
works": approved June 26, 1941, as amended, the 
general prevailing rate of wages in this locality for 
laborers, mechanics and other workmen engaged In 
the construction of public works coming under the 
jurisdiction of this Park District Is hereby ascertained 
to be the same as the prevailing rate of wages for con- 
struction work In Loke County area as determined by 
the Department of Labor of the State of Illinois as of 
June, 1986, a copy of that determined being attached 
hereto and Incorporated herein by reference. The 
definition of any terms appearing In this Ordinance 
which are also used in aforesaid Act shall be the same 
as In sold Act. 

Section 1. Nothing herein contolned shall be con- 
strued to apply said general prevailing rate of wages 
as herein ascertained to any work or employment ex- 
cept public works construction' of this Park District to 
the extent required by the aforesaid Act. 

Section 1. The Round Lake Area Park District 
Secretary shall publicly post or keep available for In- 
spection by any Interested party In the main office of 
this Park District this determination of such prevailing 
rate of wage. 

Section 4. The Round Lake" Area Park District 
Secretary shall mail a copy of this determination to 
any employer, and to any association of employers 
and to any person or association of employees who 
have filed, or file their names and addresses 
' requesting copies of any determination stating the 
particular rates and the particular class of workmen 
whose wages wit be affected by such rates. 

Section S. The Round Lake Area Park District 
Secretary shall promptly file a certified copy of this 
Ordinance with both the Secretary of the State and the 
Department of Labor of the State of Illinois. 

Sec ti on 6. The Round Lake Area Park District 
Secretary shall cause to be published in a newspaper 
of general circulation -within the area a copy of this 
Ordinance, and such publication shall constitute 
notices that the determination is effective and that 
this is the determination of this public body. 

PASSED THIS Twelfth Day of June, 1 986. 



CONSTRUCTION IN 
ILLINOIS, third edition. Bid 
Bonds will be accepted. 
The award of the Contract 
Is conditioned upon receipt 
of an IEPA Permit to Con- 
struct. 

By Order of the Village 
Board of Fox Lake, Illinois. 
June 13, 1986. 



anl, 


i 




Jent 


ROLL CALL: 






&-*$#■ Ayes: Commltiloners 


Wiltberger, Goshgarlon and 


986 


■BHt- Romanl 




S-RL 






.- 


Nays: None 




able 






g«s, 


v Absent: Commissioners Edmunds and Peterson 


tcor- 




* - 


Fire 
id is 


B 


Approved: 
Ronald R. Roman! , 


' for 




President of the Board 


ffice 




of Commissioners 


ilary 
eet. 


Cfm\ (SEAL) 




130. 


■ Attest: 
1 Wilma Turner, 


- 


June 


■ Secretary of the Board 
[ of Commissioners 




ehm, 




June 19, 1986 


slake 


Bw 


686C-596-RL 


ction 






strict 

19-GL 
1986 


^^H -LEGAL— 


and shall be enclosed In an 




envelope endorsed "BID 




,^H NOTICE 


PROPOSAL— FOX LAKE 


Ss 


■ OF LETTING 


WATER MAIN IM- 



on 



| (I) Sealed proposals will 

be received In the oil ice of 

the VILLAGE CLERK, 301 

SOUTH ROUTE 59, FOX 

[LAKE, ILLINOIS, until 10:00 

A.M., July 9, 1986, for the 

[FOX LAKE WATER MAIN 

IMPROVEMENTS (CROSS, 

[SCENIC, and HILLDALE), 

[described In the Plans and 

[the Specifications and at 

[that time publicly opened 

|ond read. 

(1) Proposals shod be sub- 
nltted on the form fur- 
bished by the Owner which 
tay be obtained at the of- 
fices listed below: 

VILLAGE CLERK 

VILLAGE OF FOX LAKE 

301 SOUTH ROUTE 59 

[FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 60020 

or at 

40RRIS ENVIRONMENTAL 

ENGINEERING, INC. 
1403 North Main Street 

Suite 301 

Wheaton, Illinois 601 B7 

■ (312/690-0770) 



PROVEMENTS (CROSS, 
SCENIC AND HILLDALE). 

A twenty-five 1825.00) 
dollar non-refundable 
deposit payable to Morris 
Environmental Engineerln- 
g, Inc., Is required for the- 
plans and specifications. 
Plans and specifications 
will not be mailed., 

(3) The right Is reserved to 
refect any and all 
proposals and to waive 
.technicalities, . Proposal 
guarantee In the amount 
of, not less than 5% of the 
bid will be required. A 
surety bond for the full 
amount of the award will 
be required. Failure on the 
part of the Contractor to 
complete the Im- 
provements within the 
time specified, or failure to 
do the work as specified 
herein, will be considered 
fust cause to forfeit his 
surety as provided In 
Division I, Section 8-12 of 
the STANDARD 

SPECIFICATIONS FOR 
WATER AND SEWER MAIN 



Matthew Tferney, 
Village Clerk' 

686C-600-FL 

June 19, 1986 



—UOAL— 

HOTICI 

The Lake County Farmland 
Assessment Review Com- 
mittee has scheduled ah 
annual Public Hearing on 
Lake County Tax Values 
for lands assessed under 
the law in Section 20©, 20f, 
and 20g of the Revenue Act 
of 1939, as amended. 

Said hearing will be held at 
the Lake County Farm 
Bureau Auditorium located 
ot 33040 North Highway 45 
Groyslake, Illinois. 

The meeting will be held 
on Monday, June 30, 1986 
at 2:30 P.M. 

For this meeting, 
reasonable ac- 

commodation will be made 
for handicapped persons. [ 
This Includes . ac- 
commodation for the 
vision and hearing im- 
paired, if a request is 
mode within 48 hours of 
the meeting time. 

Lake County Farmland 

Review Committee 

Kenneth. L. Larson, 

Chairman 

June 19, 1986 
686C-601-GL 



— UOAL— 

STATE Of ILLINOIS 
CCHJNTTOfLAKI.se 

TO: ALL INTERESTED 
PARTIES 

Please take notice, .that 
Edward A. Joster has filed 
a petition before the Chair- 
man and members of the 
Zoning Board of the 
Village of Fox Lake, 
Illinois praying for a 
Variation, to the Zoning 
Ordinance' of the following 
described real estate: 

Lot 4 In Knollwood 
Park, being a sub. of 
the S% of the NEW and 
that part of the N% of 
the NEK of Sec. 15, T. 
45N..R. 9E. oi the 3rd 
P.M., lying S. of the 
right-of-way of the 
Chicago, Milwaukee •' 
and St. Paul and Pacific 
Railroad Co., and S. 
and E. of the right-of- 
way of State Route No. 
59, according to the 
plat thereof recorded 
August 16, 1947, in 
Book 29 of Plats, pages 
92 and 93, as Doc. No. 
624664, In Lake County, 
Illinois. 

617 Spring Road, 
Ingleside, Illinois, 
60041 

Pin No. 05-15-201-039 

That said premises are not 
classified as a R-2 District, 
and under the prayer of. 
said Petition, petitioner 
seeks a variation, to the 
regulations of the Zoning 
District In which said 
property is located. 

That a hearing on said 
Petition has been 
scheduled for 7:30 p.m., 
Zoning Room, Village Hall, 
301 South Route 59, Village 
of Fox Lake, on the 10th 
day of July 1986, at which 
time the Petition together 
will all other testimony 
and objections will be 
heard. 

Laurie Francis, 

Zoning Board Chairman, 

Village of Fox Lake 

June 19, 1986 
' 686C-604-FL 

A LAKELAND News- 

Sapor's Classified ad can 
elp you turn unwonted 
Items into cash. To sell 
almost anything, just call 
our office nearest you. < 
(312)223-8161 



— UOAL— 

VILLAGE Or ANTIOCH 

PUBLIC HEARINO ON 

APPROPRIATION ORDINANCE 

AND REVENUE SNARING FUNDS 

Notice Is hereby given that the Mayor and Board of 
Trustees of the Village of Antloch will conduct a public 
hearing on July 7th at 7:00 P.M. in the Antloch Municipal 
Building 874 Main St., Antloch, Illinois on the proposed 
annual Appropriation Ordinance for the fiscal year 1986- 
87 In the amount of approximately $4,000,000 including 
$127,000 of Revenue Sharing Funds. 

Copies of the proposed Appropriation Ordinance are 
available for examination In the Antloch Municipal 
Building 874 Main St., Antloch, II., between the hours of 
8:30 A.M. and 5:00P.M. weekdays. 

Subsequent to the public hearing and before final ac- 
tion Is taken on the appropriation ordinance the cor- 
porate authorities may revise, alter, Increase or decrease 
the items contained therein. 

This public hearing is held so as not to exclude from 
participation in, deny the benefits of, or subject to 
discrimination under any program or activity, any person 
in the U.S. on the grounds of race, color, notional origin, 
or sex.'Njot discriminate on the basis of age under the 
Age Discrimination Act of 1975, or with respect to an 
otherwise qualified handicapped individual as provided 
. in section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, or religion 
except that any exemption from such prohibition against 
discrimination on the bases of religion as provided In the 
Civil Rights of 1964, or Title VIII of April 1 1 , 1968 shall also 
apply. 

The above notice is pursuant to the direction of the 
Boardof Trustees on June 2nd, 1986. 

Marilyn J. Sterbenz, 
Village Clerk 

June 19, 1986 
686C-597-AR 



as Doc. 142527 In Book "I" of Plats, page 37, In Lake - 
County, II. 

This notice Is to advise you that the above property has 
been sold for delinquent taxes and' that the period of 
redemption from the sale, as extended, will expire on 
Oct. 15, 1986. ; 

This notice Is also to advise you that a petition has* been 
filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the right 
to possession of this property If redemption Is not mode 
on or before Oct . 1 5, 1 986. 

This matter Is set for hearing in the Circuit Court of this 
County In Waukegan, Illinois, on Oct. 21 , 1986 in Case No. 
83TX46. 

You may be present at this hearing, but your right to 
redeem will already have expired at that time. 

YOU AM URGED TO tfOflM IMMIDI ATI LV 
TO PREVENT LOSS OP PROPERTY 

Redemption can be mode at any time on or before Oct. 
15, 1986 by applying to the County Clerk of Lake County, 
Illinois, at the County Courthouse In Waukegan, Illinois. 

R.M.G. 

Purchaser 

Warren C. Behr 
Attorney at Law 
23 N.Genesee St. 
Waukegan, II. 60085 
336-1800 

June 19, 26, 

& July 3, 1986 

686C-602-RL 



—UOAL— 

TO: LaSalle National Bank as Trustee Under Trust No. 
5140, record owner; Morton Engle, last assessee; other 
Interested parties; "Unknown Owners"; and Linda Hess, 
County Clerk; 
I 

COUNTY OF LAKE, 
STATE Of ILLINOIS 

Date Premises Sold: Dec. 12, 1983. 

Index Number: 05-10-41 1 -024. 

Sold For General Taxes For The Year: 1982 and prior 

years. 

THIS Pt OPtR TT HAS HEN SOLD 
FOR DELINQUENT TAXES 

Property located O Elm Ave,, Fox Loke, ll„ 60020. 

Legal Description: Lots 272, 273 and 274 in Brophy 
Farm Sub, being J.L. Shaw's 3rd Sub on Fox Lake In 
See. 10, Twp. 45 North, Range 9, E of the 3rd P.M., att- 
pt rec. Sept. 8, 1913, Doc. 149144, Book "I" of Plats pp. 
77, 78 and 79, Lake County, II. 

This notice Is lo advise you that the above property has 
been sold for delinquent taxes and that the period of 
redemption from the sate, as extended, will expire on 
Oct. 15, 1986. 

This notice Is also to advise you that a petition has been 
filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the right 
to possession of this property if redemption Is not made 
on or before Oct. 15, 1986. 

This matter Is set for hearing in the Circuit Court of this 
County In Waukegan, Illinois, on Oct. 21, 1986 in Case No. 
83TX46. 

You may be present ot this hearing, but your right to 
redeem will already have expired at that time. 

YOU ARE UROID TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY 
TO PREVENT LOSS OP PROPERTY 

Redemption can be made at any time on or before Oct. 
15, 1986 by applying to the County Clerk of Lake County, 
Illinois, at the County Courthouse (n Waukegan, Illinois. 

R.M.G. 

Purchaser 

Warren C. Behr * 

Attorney at Law 

23 N Genesee St. 

Waukegan, II., 60085 

336-1800 

June 19, 26, 

8 July 3, 1986 

686C-603-FL 



—UOAL— 

TO: Minna Helnemann, Anna Helnemann, and spouses, if 
any; Anna Moe Rasmunson, Lester Rasmunson, Anna K. 
Rasmunson ans spouses, if any, record owners; Lakes 
Region Sanitary District, Judgment Creditor case No. 82 
SC 2949, recorded as Doc. 2177008; "Unknown Owners; 
other interested parties; and Linda Hess, County Clerk: 
also parties In possession: 

COUNTY Of LAKE, 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 

Date Premises Sold: Dec. 13, 1983. 

Index Number: 06-18-105-030. 

Sold For General Taxes For The Year: 1982 and prior 

years. 

THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLO 
FOR DELINQUENT TAXES 

Property located 24730 W. Rollins Rd., Round lake, II. 

Legal Description: Lot 45 (ex that part taken for 
highway widening) in J.L. Show's sub of Lots 212,213 
and 214 In J.L. Shaw's Sub of pt of the NW V* of Sec. 
16, Twp, 45 N. R 10, E of the 3rd P.M., attpt of J.L. 
Shaw's sub of Lots 212, 213 and 214, rec. July 31 , 1912 



— UOAL— 

STATE OP ILLINOIS 
IN THE CIRCUIT 
Of THE 19TH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY— 
IN PROBATE 

In the Matter of the Estate 
of STELLA WILLMANN, 
Deceased, 

No.86P419 

CLAIM NOTICE 

Notice Is given of the 
death of . STELLA 
WILLMANN, of Antloch, 
Illinois. Letters of oHlce 
were Issued on May 23, 
1986, to Dan Zellnger, 3706 
Sherrle Ln., Racine, Wl., 
53405, whose attorney is 
Raymond D. DeMaiilnl, 
P.O. Box 0595, Antloch, II., 
60002. 

Claims against the 
estate may be filed In the 
office of the Clerk of the 
Court at Lake County Cour- 
thouse, 18 N. County St., 
Waukegan, 11., 60085, or 
with representative, or 
both, within 6 months from 
the date of issuance of let- 
ters and any claim not filed 
within that period Is 
barred. Copies of a claim 
filed with the Clerk must 
be mailed or delivered to 
the representative and to 
the attorney within 10 days 
after It has been filed. 

Dan Zellnger, 
Representative 

Raymond D. DeMaiilnl. 
Attorney 

June 19, 26, 

*Ju!y3, 1986 

686C-605-AR 



— LEGAL- 
NOTICE 
OF HEARINO BEFORE 
THE ZONING BOARD 
OF APPEALS 

Public Notice Is hereby 
given to all persons In the 
Village of Lindenhurst, 
Lake County, Illinois, that 
a public hearing will be 
held on Monday, July 7, 
1986 at 7:30 p.m., In the 
Village Hall, 2301 E. Sand 
Lake Road, Lindenhurst, 
lllnols, relative to a 
proposal to vary the terms 
of the Lindenhurst Zoning 
Ordinance, Section 11.2 - 
3.1 - Hearing Number 72 - 
as to the front yard 
requirements, In the 
following described real 
estate, to wit: 

That part of the S.E. % 
Sec. 2, Twp, 45 N., R. 
10, E. of the 3rd P.M. 
described as beginning 
at a point on the center 
line of Grand Avenue 
383.60 Ft., as measured 
along said center line, 
S, E.'LY of the Intersec 
tlon of the N. line of 
said S.E. V* with said 
center line of Grand 
Avenue; Thence 
N.E.'LY, at right angles 
to said center line, 
149.17 Ft.; Thence E., 
parallel with the N. line 



of said S.E. .%, 75.0 Ft.; 
Thence N. 139.25 Ft., 
more or less, to a point 
on the N. line of said 
S.E. Vi, 462.1 Ft., as 
measured along said N. 
line of E. of the In- 
tersection of said N. 
line of said S.E. V* with 
center line of Grand 
Avenue: thence E. 
along said N. line of 
said S.E. Va to the N.'LY 
extension of the W.'LY 
line of Lindenhurst, 
Unit 25 being a sub. 
recorded as Doc. 
1319367; thence S.'LY 
olong the W.'LY line 
and its N.'LY extension 
of said Lindenhurst, 
Unit 25, 151.57 Ft.; 
Thence W.'LY parallel 
with sold N. line of said 
S.E. V* 11 1.75 Ft.; Then- 
ce S.W.1Y 290.46 Ft., 
more or less, to the 
center line of Grand 
Avenue; Thence 
N.W.'LY 180.29 Ft., 
along said Center line 
to the P.O.8, in Lake 
County, II. 

As a result of the petition 
of Thomas Conrardy, 
which petition is on file 
and available for 
examination in the office 
of the below nomed Board, 
Village Hall, Lindenhurst, 
Illinois, 60046. 

All persons Interested are 
Invited to attend said 
hearing and be heard. 

Lindenhurst Zoning 

Board of Appeals 

Ray Cox, 

Chairman 



June 19, 1986 
686C-606-LV 



— LEGAL- 
NOTICE 

The Board of Library 
Trustees of the Graystake 
Areo Public Library 
District, Lake County, 
Illinois hereby announces 
that it will continue its nor- 
mal policy of holding its 
regular meeting on the 
second Tuesday of every 
month, ot 8:00 p.m. The 
library is located at 148 
Center Street, Groyslake, 
Illinois, 60030. The 
meetings are open to the 
public. 

June 19, 1986 
686C-609-GL 



— UOAL— 

NOTICE 

OF RESCHEDULED 

MEETING 

Notl(e is hereby given that 
a committee meeting 
scheduled for Thursday, 
July 3, 1986 has been 
rescheduled by the Mayor 
and Board of Trustees of 
the Village of Island Lake, 
Illinois, to Wednesday, 
July 2, 1986. 

Patricia J. Nebgen, 

Village Clerk 

Island Lake; tHlnols 

June 19, 1986 

686C-622-WI 



■•rju 



tursday June 1 9, 1 986 



.Lak4riand.N»wjpap4ri 1 91 



rr—fir-rit "-"•»"" 



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— LEGAL— 

ORDINANCE NO. 66-42 

AN ORDINANCE MAKING A 

VAIIANa UNMtTHt OIMNEI 

ZONINO ORDINANCE NO. eft-Ii 

WHEREAS, a petition wot heretofore filed by WILLIAM 
D. STRIED for a variant* to divide a parcel of land with a 
forntoge of 157.4 Foot Into two lot! consisting of 78.7 foot 
of f rentage ooch, and 

WHEREAS, tho mattor wot roforrod to the Zoning Board 
of Appoali for tho Vlllago of Gurnoo, loke County, 
Illinois, for a public hoaring upon told petition, and said 
Zoning Board of Appoali cousod a Notlco to be proporod 
and published in tho Gurnoo Prats, which Nolle* wot a 
general statement of tho purpose of tho proposed 
variation, tho location of tho property ond tho time and 
placo for a public hoaring, and - 

WHEREAS, a oublic hearinp. was held on May 28, 1986 at 
the hour of 7:30 P.M. in tho Gurnoo Municipal Building, 
4573 Grand Avenue, Gurnoo, Illinois and testimony was 
presented to the Zoning Board of Appeals, and 

WHEREAS, the Zoning Board of Appeals has filed its 
Findings of Foct and Recommendation with the Village 
Board of Trustees that the variation herein set forth be 
granted. 

NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE PRESIDENT 
AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE VILLAGE OF GURNEE, 
LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS: 

SECTION 1. That the term* of the Gurnee Zoning 
Ordinance of the Vi I lag* of Gurnee be and the same Is 
hereby varied to allow the division of a parcel of land 
having o frontage of 157,4 Feel Into two lots each with 
a frontage of 78.7 Feet, so that two single family 
residences may be constructed thereon at the corner 
of First and Blackstone Avenue on the property 
described os foilows, to-wit: 

Lot 4 (except the East BO feet) in Block 54 in 
Frederick H. Bartlett's Third Addition to North 
Woods, being a Subdivision of parts of the Nor- 
thwest Quarter of SEction 24, and of the East 
Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section 23, 
Township 45 North. Ronge 1 1 , East of the 3rd P.M., 
according to the plat thereof recorded July 31, 
1925 as Document 262351. in Book "O" of Plats, 
pages 36 and 37, in Lake County, Illinois. 

SECTION 2. That the Village Clerk is directed to 
have the maps and records of the Village of Gurnee 
marked to indicate the variance herein granted. 

SECTION 3. This ordinance shall be in lull force and 
effect from and after its passage, approval and 
publication as required by low. 

APPROVED: 

Richard A. Wetton, 

Village President 

.ATTEST: 

Norman C. Balfiet, 
Village Clerk 

PASSED AND APPROVED: JUNE 16, 1986. 

ROLL CALL VOTE: 

AYES: Petropoulos, Kissner, May and Welton 

NAYS: None 

ABSENT: Smith, Zelenko and Yost 



June 19. 1986 
686C-611-GP 



—LEGAL— 

ORDINANCE NO. 16-4) 

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE 

GURNEE ZONING ORDINANCE 

NO. BS-29 

ADOPTED JULY 7, 19*0 

RELATING TO THE PROPERTY 

HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED 

WHEREAS, pursuant to Article 13.10.5, a public hearing 
was conducted by the Gurnee Plan Commission on June 
4, 1986 at 7:30 P.M., after due notice by publication In the 
Gurnee Press. Pusuant to the request for Map Amend- 
ment by Knostontinos Glanakakls from on R-1 single 
family district to on C/B — 2 Commercial Business district, 
covering the property hereinafter described in Gurnee, 
Illinois, and 

WHEREAS, the Findings of Fad and Recommendation 
from the Plan Commission was duly filed recommeding 
such change in classification. 

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE PRESIDENT 
AND BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE VILLAGE OF GURNEE, 
LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS. 

SECTION 1. That the Gurnee Zoning Ordinance No. 
80- 29, as amended, be and the same is hereby further 
amended so that the zoning classification of tho, 
following described real estate, to-wit: 

tots 8, 9, 10, II, 12, 13, 14 ond 15 in Frederick H. 
Barlett's First Addition to North Shore Gardens In 
Section 19, all in Township 45 North, Range 12 East 
of the 3rd P.M., according to the plat thereof 
recorded September 18, 1924 os Document 245963 
in Book *'M'' of Plats, Page 93. in Lake County, 
Illinois. 

be changed from its present classification of R-1 single 
family residential district to an C/B — 2 Commercial 
Business district. ',' 

. SECTION 2. That the Village Clerk is hereby 
directed to have the records, maps and indices of the 
Village of Gurnee clearly marked to indicate the 
change In accordance with the said Zoning Ordinance. 

SECTION 3. All zoning ordinances or ports thereof, 
in conflict herewith are hereby repealed. 

SECTION 4. That this Ordinance shall be in lull force 
and effect from and after Its possoge, approval and 
publication os required by law. 

APPROVED: 

Richard A. Welton, 
Village President 



ATTEST: 

Norman C. Bolliet, 
Village Clerk ".: 

PASSED AND APPROVED; JUNE 16,1986. 

ROLL CALL VOTE: 

AYES: Petropoulot, Kissner, May and Welton 

NAYS: None 

ABSENT: Smith. Zelonk and Yost 



June 19, 1986 
686C-612-GP 



-LROAL- 

OtOIN ANCI NO. Ee-44 

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THI 

GUKN EE ZONING ORDtN ANCI 

NO.St-29 

ADOPTED JULY 7,1 Pot 

■ELATING TO TNI PROPERTY 

HEREIN AFTER OESCfttUD 

WHEREAS, pursuant to Article 13.10.5, a public hearing 
was conducted by the Gurnee Plan Commission on June 
4, 1 986 at 7:30 P.M.. after due notice by publication in the 
Gurnee Press. Pursuant to the request for Mao Amend- 
ment by Carol J. Stuiievant from on R-2 single family 
district to an R-3 single family district, covering the 
property hereinafter described In Gurnee, Illinois, and 

WHEREAS, the Findings of Fact and Recommendation 
from the Plan Commission was duly filed recommending 
such change In classification. 

NOW, THEREFORE. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE PRESIDENT 
AND BOARD OF TRUSTEE5 OF THE VILLAGE OF GURNEE, 
LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS: 

SECTION 1. That the Gurnee Zoning Ordinance No. 
80-29, as amended, be and tho same Is hereby further 
amended so that the zoning classification of the 
following described real estate, to-wit: 

Lot 1 In Block 60 In Frederick H. Bartlett's Second 
Addition to North Shore Highlands, being a 
subdivision of parts of Section 12 and 13, Township 
45 North, Range 1 1 , East of the 3rd P.M., and South 
West Quarter of Section 7 and North West Quarter 
of Section 18, Township 45 North, Range 12, East of 
the 3rd P.M., according to the plat thereof 
recorded October 2, 1925, os Document 266194, In 
Book "O" of Plats, Page 66, in Lake County, Illinois 



be changed from its present 
single family residential to an 
residential district. 



classification of R — 2 
R-3 single family 



SECTION 1. That the Village Clerk Is hereby 
directed to have the records, maps and Indices of the 
Village of Gurnee clearly marked to Indicate the 
change herein In accordance with 'the told Zoning 
Ordinance. . * 

SECTION 3. All zoning ordinances or ports thereof, 
in conflict herewith are hereby repealed. 

SECTION 4. That this Ordinance shall be In full force 
and effect from and after Its passage, approval and 
publication as required bt taw. 

APPROVED: 

Richard A. Wilton, 

Village President 

ATTEST: 

Norman C. Batliet, 

Village Clerk 

PASSED AND APPROVED: JUNE 16, 1986. 

ROLL CALL VOTE: 

AYES: Petropoulos, Kissner, Moy ond Welton 

NAYS: None 

ABSENT: Smith, Zelenko and Yost 



June 19. 1986 
686C-613GP 



-UOAL- 

Rf SOLUTION 

WHEREAS, the State of 
Illinois has enacted "An ■ 
Act regulating wages of 
laborers, mechanics ond 
other workmen employed 
in any public works by the 
State, County, City. or any 
public body or any political 
subdivision or by anyone 
under contract for public 
works," approved June 26, 
1941 as amended, being 
Section 39s-l through 39s- 
12. Chapter 48, Illinois 
Revised Statutes, 1973 and 
and 

WHEREAS, the aforesaid 
Act requires thot the Board 
of Trustees of the Village 
of Gray i lake Investigate 
and ascertain the 
prevailing role of wages as. 
defined in said Village of 
Graytlaka employed in 
performing construction, of 
a public works for said 
Village of Groysloke ex- 
clusive of maintenance 
work. ;' 

NOW THEREFORE BE IT 
ORDAINED BY THE 
PRESIDENT AND BOARD 
OF TRUSTEES OF THE 
VILLAGE OF GRAYSLAKE, 
LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 

SECTION 1. To the 

extent and as required 
by "AN ACT regulating 
waqes of laborers , 
'mechanics and other 
workmen employed In 
any public works by the 



State, County, City of 
any public body or any 
politico! subdivision or 
by anyone under con- ■ 
troct for public works, 
"approved June 26, 
1941, os amended the 
general prevailing rate 
of wages In this locality 
for laborers, and other 
workmen engoged In 
the construction of 
public works, coming 
under the jurisdiction 
of this Village Is hereby 
ascertained to be the 
some at the prevailing 
rate of wages for con- 
struction work In lake 
County orea os deter* 
mined., by .the Deport- 
ment of Labor of the 
State of Illinois os of 
June, 1966 a copy of 
that determination 
being attached hereto 
.and- Incorporated 
. herein by reference. 
The. definition of any 
. terms appearing In this 
.resolution, which are 
'also used In the 
aforesaid Act shall be 
the same as in said Act, 

i SECTION 2, Nothing 
"i herein contained shall 
be construed to apply 
sold general prevailing 
rate of wages os herein 
ascertained to any 
work or employment 
except public works 
construction of this 
Village to the extent 
required by the 
' aforesaid Act. 

SECTION 3. The 



Village .Clerk' shall 
publicly pott or keep 
available for Inspection 
by ony interested party 
In the main office bt 
this Vllloge this deter- 
mination of such 
prevailing rate of 
wages. 

SECTION 4. The 

Vllloge Clerk shall mall 
a copy of this deter- 
mination to any em- 
ployer, . ond . to any 
association of em- 
ployers and to any per- 
son or association of 
employees who have 
filed, or file their 
names and addresses, 
requesting copies . of 
any determination 
stating the particular 
rates and the particular 
class of . workmen 
whose wages will.be 
affected by such rates. 

SECTION I. The 
Village Clerk shall 
promptly file a certified 
copy of this resolution 
with both the Secretory 
of State and the Depar- 
tment of Labor of the 
State of Illinois. 

SECTION ft. The 
Village Clerk shall 
cause to be published 
In a newspaper of 
general circulation ' 
within the area a copy 
of this resolution and 
such publication shall 
constitute notice that 
the determination Is ef- 
fective ond this Is the 
determination of this 
public body. 

PASSED THIS 16th 
day of June, 1966. 

ATTEST: Adell Lour in, 

Village Clerk 

Edwin M. Schroeder,' 
Mayor 

June 19, 1966 
666C614-GL 



— LEGAL— 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CftTTlFlC ATE 

NAME OF BUSINESS: Wood 
Oaks Realty; AHN Co. 
Commercial Properties. 
License Real Estate Broker. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: 27640 W. 
Hwy. 120, Volo, II., 60073. 

NAME(S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD- 
DRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SON(S) OWNING, CON- 
DUCTING OR TRAN- , 
SACTING BUSINESS: Nancy 
A. Howard, 4100 Walters 
Ave., Northbrook, II., 
60062. 

STATE Of ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKI.se 

This Is to certify that the 
undersigned intend(s) fa 
conduct the above named 
business from, the 
locatian(s) indicated ond 
that the true or real full 
name(s) of the ' person (t) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown.' 

Nancy A. Howard, . 
6-16-86 

STATE Of ILLINOIS 
COUNTY Of LAM,** 

The foregoing j in- 
strument ^ :J V».OI 
acknowledged before me 
by the person (s) intending 
to 'conduct the business 
this 16th June. 1986. 

• Teresa G. Lewis, 

Deputy County Clerk 

RECEIVED: June 16, 1986 
Lake County Clerk 
Linda lanuzr Hess 

June 19, 26 

& July 3, 1986 

686C610RL, 

—LEGAL— 

• - 

NOTICE 
FOR tlDS 

The Fox Lake Grade School 
District 114 will receive 
bids for the 1^86-87 school 
year for milk and bulk 
gasoline. 

Specifications for bidding 
may be obtained at- 17 N. 
Forest Ave.. Fox Lake, II., 



60020. All bids must be 
received by Friday, July 18, 
1966 and will be opened at 
11 :00 A.M. oh that date. 

The Board of Education' 
reserves the right to reject 
ony and all bids or to oc- 
cept the bid which best 
serves the interests of the 
District. 

'■ Board of Education 

Fox Lake Grade) School 

District 114 

Margaret Schuenemann, 
Secretary 

June 19, 1966 

686C-615-FL 



—LEGAL- ' 

NOTICE 

On June 12, 1966 the Cor- 
porate Authorities of , the 
Village of Island Lake,. 
Lake and Mc Henry Coun- 
ties, Illinois, passed OR- 
DINANCE NO. 639 AN OR- 
DINANCE AMENDING OR- 
DINANCE NO. 300 
REGULATING SIGNS AND 
AWNINGS, ond said or- 
dinonce having been 

[ published In pamphlet 
orm by the Corporate 
Authorities of the Vllloge 
of Island Lake are 
available ol the office of 
the Village Clerk. 

Patricia J. Nebgen,. 
Village Clerk 
Island Lake. Illinois 

; June 19, 1966 
666C616-WL 



—LEGAL- . 

NOTICE 

On June 12, 1966 the Cor- 
porate Authorities of the 
Village of Island loke. 
Lake and Mc Henry Coun- 
ties, Illinois, passed OR- 
DINANCE NO. 633 AN OR- 
DINANCE REGULATING 
PARKING ALONG ILLINOIS 
STATE ROUTE 176 IN THE 
VILLAGE OF ISLAND LAKE, 
ILLINOIS and said or- 
dinance having been 
Kbllshed In pamphlet 
rnv by the Corporate 
Authorities of the Vllloge 
of Island " Lake are 
available at the office of 
the Village Clerk. 

Patricia J. Nebgen, 

Village Clerk 

. Island Lake, Illinois 

June 19, 1986 
686C-617-WL 



-LEGAL- 
NOTICE 

On June 12, 1966 the Cor- 
porate-Authorities of the 
Vllloge of Island Lake, 
Lake, ond Mc Henry" Coun- 
ties, Illinois, passed OR- 
DINANCE NO. 634 AMEN- 
DING AN ORDINANCE SET- 
TING FORTH PROVISIONS 
FOR- COMPLIANCE WITH 
THE ILLINOIS FREEDOM OF 
INFORMATION ACT and 
said ordinance having 
been published In pam- 
phlet form by the Cor- 
porate Authorities of the 
Vllloge of Island Lake are 
available at the office of 
the Village Clerk. 

Patricia J. Nebgen, 

Vllloge Clerk 

Island Loke, Illinois 

June 19, 1986 
686C61B-WL 



-LEGAL- 

NOTlCi 

On June 12, 1986 the Cor- 
porate Authorities of the 
Village of Island Loke, 
Lake and Mc Henry 
Counties, Illinois, passed 
ORDINANCE NO. 636 AN 
ORDINANCE AMENDING 
ORDINANCE NO. 276. AN 
ORDINANCE REGULATING 
TRAFFIC IN THE VILLAGE 
OF ISLAND LAKE, ILLINOIS, 
ond sold ordinance having 
been published In pam- 
phlet form by the Cor- 
porate Authorities of the 
Vlllago of Island Lake are 
available at. the office of 
the Village Clerk. 

Patricia J. Nebgen, 
Village Clerk 
Island Lake, Illinois' 

June 19, 1986 
686C-619WL 



-LEGAL- 
NOTICE 

On June 12, 1986 the Cor- 
porate Authorities .' of the 
Vllloge of Island Loke, 
Lake and Mc Henry Coun- 
ties, Illinois, passed OR- 
DINANCE NO. 637 AN OR- 
DINANCE AMENDING OR- 
DINANCE S43, THE ISLAND 
LAKE ANIMAL CONTROL 
ORDINANCE arid sold or- 
dinance having been 
published In pamphlet 
form by the Corporate 
Authorities of the Village 
of Island Lake, -are 
available ot the office of 
the Vllloge Clerk. 

Patricia J. Nebgen, 

Vllloge Clerk 

Island Loke, Illinois 

June 19, 1966 
666C-620.WI 



— LEGAL - 

NOTKB ' 

On June 12, 1966 the Cor- 
porate Authorities of the 
Village of Island Loke, 
Lake and Mc Henry Coun- 
ties, Illinois, passed OR- 
DINANCE NO. 638 AN OR- 
DINANCE AMENDING OR- 
DINANCE NO: 264, AN OR- 
DINANCE REGULATING 
THE ACCUMULATION OF 
GARBAGE AND REFUSE IN 
THE VILLAGE OF ISLAND 
LAKE. ILLINOIS, ond told 
ordinance having been 
published in pamphlet 
form by the Corporate 
Authorities of the Village 
of Island Lake are 
ovollable at the office ol 
the Village Clerk. 

Patricia J. Nebgen, 

Vllloge Clerk 

Island lake, Illinois 

June 19, 1966 
666C-621-WL 



—LEGAL- 

Nona 

Of SPECIAL 



Notice Is hereby given thai' 
the Mayor and Board of 
Trustees of the Village of 
Island Lake, Illinois, will 
hold a Special Meeting on 
Thursday! June 19, 1966, ol 
the hour of 7:30 p.m. at the 
Village Offices, 3720 
Greenteof Avenue, for the 
purpose of considering an- 
nexation ond rezonlng of 
certain properties located 
north of Burnett Rood In Mc 
Henry County, Illinois and 
discussion on criminal 
code ordinances. 

Patricia J. Nebgen, 

Vllloge Clerk 

Island Lake, Illinois 

June 19. 1966 
686C-627-WL 



-LEOAL- 

Grayslake Community 
High School No. 127 is oc- 
ceptlng bids for the 
following Life Safety Work: 

1. Roof Repair 

2. Paving 

3. Painting of Gym 
Celling 

Bid specification moy be 
obtained at the Business 
Office of the school on 
June 19th. 1966. Bids are to 
be returned to the school 
district Business Office by 
10:00 A.M. on June 30th, 
1986. 

David Bonner 

Business Manager 

Groysloke Community 

High School No, 127 

400 North Lake Street 

Groysloke, II., 60030 

June 19, 1986 
6B60623-GL 




;; 



» - ■> * - I p 



206 Lakeland Ne wsp apers 



.yC.' -VvV>V 












•>-;■*« *-*"^ .§&•£»? 



* .*.».«>M.! V'n»,V ,V 



Thursday June 19, 1966 






■ 



E^BUMHanQiieAjMad 




Along the way 
with ANNIE MAE 






IT WAS AN exciting weekend that could have been even 
more fun if the sun 'would have come out last' Saturday. The 
RV, Boat, arid Auto Show was a fine event that drew a lot of 
people, but the rainy Saturday really messed things up. 

Still, the good days on Friday and Sunday brought out a lot 
of people and most of the dealers who were there made some 
sales. 

That stage was something else. I think that was one of the 
nicest, most professional displays for a local event that I 
have ever seen: Compliments go to Ray Scarpelli, Jr., Larry 
Hanson, and all the other Chamber members who worked so 
hard to make this a success. 

THE ROTARY SCHOLARSHIP car race had no weather 
problems. Paul Pa velsky, president of the Antioch Rotary, 
won the President's Challenge Race. 

I must admit that I was a little nervous when the big gravel 
trucks started roaring around the tracks. If one of those 
things went out of control, that would be the end of it. 

I can't say that car races are what I would like to spend 
every weekend watching, but this sure was an exciting 
change of pace. What's even better, it raised about $4,000 
which will be used for scholarships for deserving students at 



Antioch High School next year. 

I WAS SURPRISED that the Antioch Village Board had to 
ask businesses to contribute to the. building of a pedestrian 
crosswalk over by the new Hardees. That is the sort.of thing 
that is usually considered during planning hearings and is 
made a part of the agreement to allow development. In short, 
the village should have known that building- this project 
would necessitate building a crosswalk and should have 
made it part of the agreement that the developer would pay 
for it. 

It is not unusual for that to happen. In fact, most well- 
planned villages do require that the developer pay for the 
problems he creates. 

Now don't get me wrong: Antioch has been a nice village 
for a long time because our officials have been careful about 
these sort of things. I hope that this oversight was just an 
aberration. 

But with all the developments we have coming in, I also 
hope that this sort of oversight does not become a habit. 
When the developer does not pay for it, you and I do with our 
taxes. 




Pig Roast 

Margaret and BUI Gniadek 
are announcing their third 
annual pig roast to be held 
Sunday, June 22, at the Lake 
Shangri-la Restaurant and 
Resort. 

The event is open to the 
public, ll a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Tickets are $7 for adults and 
include beer and a delicious 
meal served between 2 and 5 
p.m. 

The resort is located on 
Hwy. V, one block south of 
116th St. in Bristol. There 
will be games with prizes 
throughout the day and door 
prize at 9 p.m. 

For more information call 
(414) 862-2979. 

Honor Musician 

Indus Gagnon, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gagnon 

■t^SSFrltm Outstanding Girl Athlete 

honor society for music, at John Wolf, representing the Antioch Lion's Club, presented a plaque honoring 

Elm hurst College during the Shannon Gooch as the top female athlete at Antioch Community High School's an - 

spring semester. Gagnon is a nua ( sports award program. Gooch was also given an athletic scholarship by the 

sophomore. u on ' s club. 




Miss III. Majorette 1986 

Tara Christopoulos won the title of 1986's Miss 111. 
Majorette at the state competition for park districts at 
Conant High School, Schaumburg, sponsored bythe 
National Baton Twirling Assn. She will compete in the 
National Championships held at Notre Dame Univer- 
sity in July. She is a student of Alyce Brownlee and a 
member of Alyce's All Stars. — Photo by Charles 
Johnston. 

Plan Installation 
Dinner For AARP 




Antioch area chapter 387 
of the American Assn. of 
Retired Persons (AARP) 
held the election of officers 
at its June 10 meeting. Elec- 
ted were: Sam Lombardo, 
president; Dolly Spiering, 
first vice-president; Urban 
Rafe, second vice-president; 
Clara Haling, secretary; and 
Bob Allgire, treasurer. 

Bob Ullrich, state 
legislative committee, at- 
tended the biennial con- 
vention in Anaheim, Cal. and 
gave a brief report on new 
bills that are under con- 
sideration. 

Carol Whitton and Bill 



Exchange Festival Headliners ' 

fi_ V , i u , L«j ~r rflfl « will he the one of several bands that will provide entertainment 

nK^a n^rSi VZ Alch |: ■ .hrou 9 ho U „he evening in.o .he ear, y nnorning hc Ur s. 
-u J" «/-... U *s«. ™.,«l Fvrhnnae Festival to be Proceeds from the event will be used to support Ex- 



Brook were guest speakers. 
They talked about the 
progress being made at the 
historical museum. Vicky 
Bock, ways and means com- 
mittee chairperson, presen- 
ted Whitton with several ar- 
tifacts for the museum, as 
gifts from AARP. 

The installation dinner will 
be held on Tuesday, June 24, 
at 11:30 a.m. at Harbor 
Ridge Country Club in An- 
tioch. The newly designed 
chapter flag will be presen- 
ted at the dinner. En- 
tertainment will be fur- 
nished by the All Star Band. 



Here's A 
HOT TIP 



Pick Uf^v| 

Your FREECJ 

~&nttocf) 
Jletog-Eeporter 

with a fill up at 

WEST END 

SERVICE 

& 

MINI MART 

620 E. Rte. 173 

Antioch 
(312)395-4144 



r, i t » « t ♦ 



* : ! !■•'/• \A\ ;••!'; 1 i \ Lakeland Newtpapen 13A ' ■'■■ 



WMtlW I WiaWM II WM I IUW W 




Hess 



Lake County Clerk Linda 
Hess, running for re- 
election, has challenged 
Dist, 4 Rep. Donna-Mae 
Litwiler to meet publicly in 
their contest for Lake 
County Clerk. 

Hess sent a letter to Lit- 
wiler proposing that the two 
candidates meet in a series 
of six public forums to be 
held throughout Lake 
County, one in each county 
board district. 

Hess said in her challenge 
to Litwiler, "The race for 




. 



ill* 







m 



4 



4 




.county clerk this year will be 
an extremely important one 
since voters will decide if 
they wish to keep a check 
and balance system alive in 
the courthouse by retaining 
two-party government, 1 by 
my re-election, or if they 
wish to return to the pre-1970 
days of one party rule, by- 
your election." 

"Since you and I represent 
the two spectrums in the 
race, I believe the people 
have the right to know how 
we differ on the issues - 



6 To Be On Ballot 



Hospital Meets With Schatter 

Representatives of Good Shepherd Hospital visited with legislators in Springfield 
to discuss health care issues. Meeting with Sen. Jack Schaffer, second from right 
(R-Crystal Lake), are, from left: Russell E. Feurer, vice-president and chief 
executive of Good Shepherd Hospital; Bevery Ebert, chairman of Good Shepherd's 
governing council; Robert Flanigan, MD, president of Good Shepherd's medical 
staff; and David Anderson, director of human resources at Good Shepherd. 



Chief Judge, William D. 
Block, of the 19th Judicial 
Circuit, has announced there 
will be six candidates for 
associate judge on the ballot 
in the Nov. 4 general elec- 
tion. The candidates are: 



Thomas F. Baker, James C. 
Franz, Victoria L. Martin, 
John G. Radosevich, Gerald 
C. Snyder Jr., and Albert L. 
Wysocki. 

There are three vacancies 
for associate judge in the 
19th Judicial Circuit.' 



MONDAY From 5 p.m. 

Top hrtt liriela Sttek $4.*S 

Or Fritd CUcfcea (All To* Cm let) $4,99 

Tuesday From 5 p.m. 

■oait Prime Rib Of Beef $3.9 $ 

Wednesday From 5 p.m. 

Seafood Night $2.93-$4.95 



Friday From 11:00 a.m. 
Nth fry $a.tS-$9.2S 

Saturday From 5 p.m. 
■oott Prime Rib Of teef Ift.tS 

Sunday From 11:00 a.m. 
Sunday Dinners 



PR A TSER'S SIL VER SADDLE 

For Reservations Phone (312) 223-8424 

Rt. 83 & Center St., Grayslake, IL • Closed Thursday 
Diners Club, American Express & Carle Blanche Welcome 



fF*Si 



WARNING SIGNS WITH A TWIST 

Bum MtltStehy Mi Litton 




For Only 




I! 



Attach Them To Your Refrigerator, Car Window, 
Anywhere You Can Stick Them, 

• J J Blinkers* 

Clownin' Around Gift Shop 

896 Main. Antioch, (312) 395-3770 



k nnri 



especially regarding the 
integrity of our election 
system," Hess continued: . 

"Republicans, Democrats, 
and Independents alike want 
good government in Lake 
County, and we owe It to 
them to , explain how we 
intend to provide this. I look 
forward to hearing from you 
on this most important 
matter," Hess said. 



Dairy 
Month 

ID0 21-20 Milk 

Riplicir-50# 

20% Faf 20% Protein 

Reg. Price $22.45 

Special 
05 




Eitra IMM-Fer titry 

1M# Milk Roploeor, «o, 

rHI gift yon u iosolatodj 

coHot mig or tamMor 

FREE (o$1 Jftvolio). 

TREVOR FEED CO. 

HOURS: 

7:30-4:30 Mon.-Frl. 

7:30-Noon Sol. 

Tr«vor, Wit. 
Turn North at Trockt 




«jJ*^'# 



MS 




STUDIO OF DANCE 

1 1 7 Cedar Ave. - 1 33 Cedar Ave., Lake Villa 

Summer Sign-Up 

rinecoc In ' Balle * ,Ta P * Jazz 'Stretch & Flex For 
viuttw 111... Mom & Tots .jumbling For Gymnastics| 

Phone Registration 

Pre-Schoolers Taught In Small Groups 
11 Years Of Experience At Same Location 

(312) 356-8999 



Ebh Tide Ai0wm 

The weight 




Engineering studies have proven that a waterbed poses no problem to 
a properly constructed building. The crucial factor in building stress con- 
siderations is pounds per square foot. A waterbed weighs less per square 
foot than a TV set or a refrigerator. 

We feature the leader in waterbed comfort systems . . . 



COMPLETE 
WATERBEDS 



FROM. 



$ 



124 



95 



?%iim>l<£ '•' ' : ?->?";■-''"'' -j^^s^t^ ,.-, .,?-'Y.Y'ty**f* i'r'v- 





Wat erbedi & A ccotsor tot 

(312) 395-8433 885 N.M«ln...Antloch 

Mon.,Tu»»., W»(Im Sat. 1<X; Thur., Frl. 10-8; Sun. 1 2-5 



•Comlocl 

•Quality 

•Price 

•Selection 



warm 



■■•A*. 




MEM 



Mf9JLfjt 



■ .••» »..';.«■ t l 



>« -■' ! 



14A Lakeland Newspapers 



ThursdaV'Juhe'fOi 19S6 



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*MUti.ti>MmB>t|'*tl,TI»rt^> W*l 4W^ 



m.tt* ■* n «t<»»l— em nwrn t m !■■ ■ ■ i 





m 



Consult th# Professionals 



Bom toft North! 



Barn Loft North 
travel agtncy 

277 Routt 173. Antioch, Illinois 60002 

(412) 195-9050 

(come* of Routes 63 and t73) 



.d^«MT>n» 



^■Wli w- 

U-SAVE AUTO RENTAL 

Car .Rental from $1 6.95 per Day. £ 

Leasing from $149.95 per Month. !; 

Rent with Option to Buy. 

J Financing Available. 

* (912)395-4641 



Tired Of Fighting 
Hard Water? 



i 



(312)395-5920 



air 



Smw- 



aip 




HICKS GAS 

Has The 
Economical 

Solution! 

Water Softener 
Rentals From 



*• 



Pa 4 Mscix 

•FREE normal installation 
•Never a charge for senrice 

•30 day free home trial 

Ccvll 



(312)356-8225 

For A No Pressure, No Hype Visit From 
Our Service/Sales Representative 



HICK5GA5 



tttt 



"Sfvic* 1$ Our Btnima" 
200 E. Grand, Lake Villa 



V.F.W. POST No. 4551 

75 E. North Avenue, Antioch, III. 

WEMKHiniEUIIvKTUUCES 

Seating Up To 500 
36 Foot Bar - Largo Dance Floor 

For Appointment Call Art Or Kin 

Anytime (312) 395-5393 

Or (312) 395-8038 



Msker* of Hand Dlppod Choeolmtos 

CANDIES 




Now Featuring 

•Grand Mariner Truffles 

• Chocolate Dipped Strawberries 

376 West Loke Street 
Antioch, Illinois 60002 

(312)395*4050 




Ik 



&RtAoducuig - 

* 

33owantlc fining Sno, 



(For that Special Occasion Or Just 
an Elegant Evening) In the privacy 
of your home Romantic Dining will 
provide you with a Maitre D' and a 
Hostess to serve you a six' course 
gourmet dinner in a grandiose 
style. No fuss no mess, just a relax- 
ing and lovely evening for you and 
your dinner guest alone or with 
another couple of your choice. 

Romantic Dining will supply all the 
tableware, music and necessities 
to ensure you of a surprisingly dif- 
ferent way to wine and dine on Fri- 
day at 8:00 p.m. and Saturday and 
Sunday at 7:30 p.m. 

For further information call Mon.- 
Fri., 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

(312)395-3010 




YOU CAN TASTE 
THE DIFFERENCE! 



Now you can improve the quality of the 
water you drink. The AMWAY* Water 
Treatment SJstem effectively removes 
more than 100 EPA priority pollutants as 
well as improving its taste and odor. You 
can taste the difference In your own 
water. Call for a no-obUgation 
demonstration now. BOB BALL 



%m 



(312) 




"EXCELLENT WORK 
AT REASONABLE RATES" 

RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL 

COMPLETE LAWN CARE 

•MOWING ■ -TRIMMING 

-FERTILIZING • HEROIC IOPNG 

•SPRING * FALL CLEAN-UP 

SENIOR- WHitMMIW 

CITIZEN 



DISCOUNT 



(414) 878-2793 



CHUCK'S LAWN 
SERVICE 



FULLY 
INSURED 



■• Announcements 

• Wedding Invitations 

• Wedding Accessories 

• Specialty Napkins 

• Stationary • Etc. =£*-. 

Rsk Rbout Publishing Your Engagement Photo 
Come In And See Our Lovely Selections 

Lakeland Publishers, Inc. 

30 South Whitney Street Grayslake, Illinois 




&^r 



m& 



&WiX : , 



Ify**"* ■ 







You can trust the 

Duraclean 
Difference 

for cor pet and 
furniture cleaning 

•Th* Dunxtoon Syvtem nmo«*« 
twin at much Mil...Reviv«t 
litora. brightens colon, prolongs 
fabric lit*. 

•Durmhfeld plus with DuPonl 
Triton* k**p» corpvting dtoner 
tong#r , ww iworwy. 

•Quicker drying, no over welling. 

t to wMwndod by boding corpaf 
manufacturer*. 

Call 
Scott Chi rem pes 

>Peo4oriiim<r For * ree quotation 
"^ 1312)587-2356 



Duraclean. ..The Standard ol Excellence 
for over 50 years! 



Duraclean Fabric Specialists 

Fox Lake, IL 




clas-si-fied/'klas-e rsd/adj 1: divided 
into classes or placed in a class (-ads) 

Why search all over for what 
you're looking for? Find it in 
Lakeland Newspapers. The 
REAL Classified Section. 



t 



G 



akeland V-lassified 



goodAear 

TIRES 



865 Main St., Antioch, IL 

(312)395-5166 

Complete Auto And 
Truck Repair 

DOM COLLINS, Owner 



PARKHVRST 

ENTERPRISES 

-Window Cleaning Specialist 
itlitsiiir£iS— 

3liitHi£trini— 

iiiuiuibu.iL Luinboius X- mirrors 
- arrrpttiblr 



563 Hillside Ave. 
Antioch, Illinois 



(312)395-4406 



10% Disc, to Senior Citizens 

All the Tlme-Ududes 2-6 MA. Specials 




1145 Main Street 

(Routes 173 * 83) 

Antioch. Illinois 60002 

Family Dining 
Breakfast Lunch & Dinner 

Senior Citizen Specie 

Monday through Friday 
From 2 P.M. to 6 P.M.. 

Baby Beef Liver 
>tT"*^^ Pork Tenderloin 
-fiSSS^ Fried Chicken 
Meat Loaf 
Fried Perch 
- Roast Turkey 






(312) 395-7212 



Fried Ham 
Sandwich Deluxe 

Soup. Salad. Choice of 
Potato Coffee «'0e«ert 



Lorraine* Professional 
^|||p: Nail Salon 

Have Your Nails Done By A 

Professional For lhat Special 

Event Or For That 

Special Person YOU! 

SCULPTURED NAILS $20 

ILL INS $10 

ANICURES $5 

(312)356-2704 



CAREY-GELDEN 
ELECTRIC 

889 Main Street 
Antioch, Illinois 

Commercial, Residential & Industrial 
Electric Supplies & Light Bulbs 

(312)3*5-4075 

Licensed 4 Insured 

Hour*; Mon.-TuevThurs.-Fri. B a.m. to 4 p.m. 
Wed. B a.m. lo Noon, Closed Sunday 



An invitation From 

CALVARY 

Presbyterian 

CHURCH 

Rev. Lisle Kouffman. Pastor 

GOME WORSHIP WITH US 



+ 

E Re' 



Sunday Worship 9:30 & 1 1:00 a.m. 

Sunday School r ':. .." . .9:30 a.m. 

510 CEDAR LAKE ROUND LAKE 

(312) 546-4444 



Data 



Service 



Word Processing 



Prompt, accurate specialists qualified in the fields 
■ Stati stical M Legal M Medical M Insurance 

Repetitive letters ■ Mailing Lists ■ Newsletter & Resumes 
■ Contracts H Cassette Transcription 
All work stored for Editing & Updating 



439 Lake Street 2nd floor, Antioch, Illinois 6OO02 

(312) 395 5240 



*» • * * * 



+ - ■ * 



ThundayJMoe^l^ 



-laketand Newspaper! 15A 
Cifrcisq/y**', L>nDio;ic<.' /•>> 



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Your 



Serving Lake; McHenry and Kenotha Counties 




CALL 



Your 



Welcome Here 



(312)223-8161 
GRAYSLAKE 



(312)587-8400 (312)395-8700 (312)689-4600 
FOX LAKE ANTIOCH NORTH CHICAGO 




Welcome Here 



Real 
Guide 



Estate ] 
ride J 




OPEN HOUSE 

PHASE I OF MAPLE LEAF MANOR 

SATURDAY JUNE 21st 

From 2:00 to 5:00 P.M. 

SUNDAY JUNE 22nd 

10:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. 

See the first Condos of the area 
designed "Barrier Free" 

1 and 2 Bedrooms from $49,900 to 
$59,900. 

Location: 310 Lance Drive 
Twin Lakes, Wis. 

(414) 877-2884 



Vi ACRE wooded lot, Gur- 
ries. 3 bedroom, 3 baihs, 
2000 sq. ft., 2 car attached 
garage and much more. 
$145,000. 

(312)623-2088 

1-25-47 

IVi PERCENf financing. 
Open House Saturday and 
Sunday. June 21, 22. 1 
p.m. -5 p.m. 35076 N. 
Edgewater Lone, 

Ingfeside. Brick ranch, 3 
bedrooms, 1 '/» baths, 2'/» 
car attached heated 
garage, large eat-In kit- 
chen, large family room, 
central air, landscaped 
fenced yard. Lake rights to 
Chain. $83,900. Call for 
directions. 

(312)587-0534 
evenings and weekends 

1-25-41 

HOUSE HUNTING? Find 
just the home you're 
looking for in Lakeland 
Newspapers' Classified. 



Wisconsin 

LAKE BEULAH 

[««<!",■» 16( Hd lit* hoat w i Wh i Ww. 
Ill tat HaM. UKfatiprt lot. w««t tan 
■4k utnl Irrjija. intra r ct+fL. *«■*, 
NM, *n uamt M>* *•>*-« itrntf m 
wr»» ufntl ktebu ■ vj hf, I W»n »M 
«w»NM(' 1111000 

John Valko 
RsMox , 
(4141 Td*#-e2QO 



STMUflEtt/STMUTIN 

iw tmuiD wmo Of in tan e ilmi 

WW HMtABlt **lIIIIOM/WMUyin», 

*U mm 

1) 1-2-3 BwJroom Hornet 

2) 1-2 Bedroom Condot 

3) 1 -2 Bedroom Tim* Sharing 

4) Subdivisions 

5) Motel. Hotel Site*. 

Coll write: PODI REALTY, 
(516)567-9110 

S) Mocconnel Ave., Boyport 

NY 11705 




t 10? • REDUCED! EXCEPTIONAL VALUE 
YOU SHOULDN'T MISS' ■ Quolily Cap* 
(9d in Douglot Nursery. 3 plus 
bedrooms - c »*n.»ni lor iIlkSj of den. 
Plaster walls and hardwood doors 
under eofpet Full basement ond IS 
garage Truly a rare find Coll today) 
169.500 
POEtPOE,INC|313| 3*0-9333 



* 110 - WILDWOOD ■ WITHOUT 
CAMOUFLAGE OR COMPROMISE . This 
hofn<. pta.idei ail you need 1150 sq It. 
aluminum tided ranch with 3 
bedroom*, I *4 batht. lully fenced yard. 
laiie privilege* lo vvMdnoodi 3 
headset 1 7 boat r omps art Goget Lake. 
Cxellenl vclvool System. J7I .000. 
POI 4 POI, INC. (312) 223-8178 




II ll|f H t 




117 - tHi PEPItCT DUPLEX - Located in 
o commercial rone that investors ore 
looting lor The properly n in efcellenl 
condition. PftCed ■ high 70 1 

FOE 4 POI, INC. (312) 360-9333 



* 113 ■ SUMMER DELIGHT - Beautiful 
Woodhilli Bay townhome with 7 
bedroom*. I'j baths, large expanded 
deck oil dming room with (obvious 
view ol Minealo Boy. Walk in cloteii. 
neutral decorating - deck olf Mailer 
Bedroom. Recreotional facilities Include 
clubrtouse. swimming pool, tennis 
court*, beach 1 marina. Walk lo iroin, 
school < shopping. 155,900. 
POEIPOE.INC. (313) 223-8178 




HK'i QUALITY AND A VIEW) - One ol 
o kind ranch in Buckley Hill*. Format 
Dining room, lamily room, lour 
bedroom* two fireplace* Dramatic 
ravine lot, SUS 900 

POE 4 POI. INC. (312) 360-9333 



; - \m 



f III • SUPER HOME • Nke oreo ol 
Round Lake Pork, large living room, 
woodburning lireploce. »cr coned in 
deck, beautiful kitchen cabined, 3 
bedroom*, corner lot. $-19, 900, 



POE 4 POE, INC (312) 393-7313 



#.,114". THIS ONE'S A HONEY . 3 
bedroom*, lull batemrnl. 2.5 car 
goroge, double lot. Water rights to the 
Chain. Move-in condition. J 77 ,900 
POC4 POE. INC. (312)393-7313 




* 116 ■ A TREE MENDOUS BUY ■ 
Beoulilul tree* grace the telling ol thi* 
charming 3 BR Cape Cod with I '<t balh*, 
newer carpeting thruout. thermopane 
picture window . on 7 foit - all chain 
link lenced lour privacy 7 cor garage, 
(«tra wide drive 159.900 
POE 4 POE, INC. (312) 223 8178 




Aft* 



j^ vy— ^flk-^B^rf^. 



*mxm 



s_x . I, ii r ii'i ' 



i 117 ■ PETITE LAKE VACANT ■ Water- 
from h\. E >cel!eni area ol home*. Lake 
Villa Towmhip, City Sewer. 139.900. 
POE 4 POE, INC. (313) 393-7313 




Grayslake 
(312)223-8178 

Waukegan 
(312)662-1021 



L 




POE REALTORS 



Gurnee 
(312)360-9333 

Antioch 

(312)395-7313 



A s . 



VERNON HILLS nicely 
decorated 2 bedroom 
condo, 1 VJ baihs, 
washer/dryer, dish* 
washer, air conditioning. 
For sale by owner. 
$54,000. 

(312)680-1654 

. 1.25-3 

LAKE BLUFF area. 
Strawberry condo. Quiet. 1 
bedroom loft, fully 
equipped kitchen, 
washer/dryer, .drapes, 
fireplace, double parking 
space, pool, tennis, 
$39,900. 

(312)831-5559 

home 

or 

(312)621-1698 

work 

Stu 

1,26*56 



ROUND LAKE Beach 
Meadow Green Town- 
home, 3 bedroom, pool, 
beamed celling, central 
air, upgraded cabinetry, 
almond appliances, 1 VJ 
bath, tennis, playground, 
$61,900. Assumption, 
possible. ' 

(312)546-7371 

1.25-124 

i WHETHER YOU'RE looking 
for on employer or an em- 
ployee, Lakeland's Em- 
ployment Guide 'will make 
your search a success. 

(312)233-8161 



WOODLAND MEADOWS 

or Wildwood II. 3 or 4 
bedroom. 2 cor garage, 
basement. 

(815)344-2460 
2-25-9- 



LAKEFRONT property, 2-3 
bedroom home on clean 
Duck Lake.- $49,000. Walk 
to train in Ingleslde. Open 
house, Saturday , June 21 , 
(312)884-1125 
— : 1-25-121 



Wisconsin 
SPORTSMAN'S 

RiTREAT 

\m ufc-IW tot* el txX » Mr-teed ■>**-> 
m Pre). Diet eatf v< (rent Metal M pre 
errrr MMMtf It'll f tutrt t< u»M e-tt 

wi u tar in cm ca 

(Ti9) S22-S4S9 

O Q.m.*3 p.m. 

(7TS) •aa-44**>o 



GOVIftN MEN! HOMES 

from $1 (you repair). 

Delinquent tax properly. 

Repossessions. 

ui-mw-fiiiiitMi* 

for current repo Hit. 



Michigan 

WATI RFRONT HOME 

Secluded home semil hundied 
feet ol lionU|e on the straits ot 
MaciunK, Mitnilicent view ot the 
bridfe. Onh minutes from 
Mjckinjc Island. Great room, 
tamilj loom, 2 fireplaces, 3 
bedrooms. 3 baths, sauna, 5 car 
gar & separate 2 storr workshop. 

Phone 

| (906) 643B946 



HOME OF THE WEEK 



Looking for quality and beautiful sur- 
roundings? This Gurnee Quad level 
home oilers this and more! 3 large 
bedrooms, 2 full baths, central air, rec 
room, sliding doors from family room 
lo landscapes yard and don't miss the 
2.5 cai garage) This is an exceptional 
home. Call today for your private show- 
ing S99.9O0. 




GntUOC. LANDMARK 



2704 Grand Avo, 

Woukogan, IL 



(312) 2491010 



OPEN HOUSE 

Lokefronl • lake Calherlne ■ 254)5 North Avonuo • Antioch, 
Sunday, June 22nd, 1 :00 to 3:30 p.m. 

O tT OFF TO A GOOD START I 

This cule as can bo 2 bedroom homo Is filled with charm. In- 
side is decorated and remodled to reflect o worm, comfor- 
table environment. Rclox outdoors and enjoy the nicely wood- 
ed lot with born type shod and large dog run. Exceptional 
value you shouldn't miss . . , $43,000. 

BRING YOUR BEACH BAIL I " ** 

This lovely 2 bedroom home is located in desirable Foller's 
Subdivision with 2 beautiful beaches on Lake Catherine ol 
your disposal. Large kitchen and combo living-dining room. 
Homo is freshly painted and reflects a bright almosphcro with 
it's many windows. 2 car goroge to accomodate oil your 
storage needs. Call now and seo It today .......... .$58,000, 

DESIRABLE LINDENHURST LOCATION 

There's nothing lo do but move in to this clean, well kepi 3 
bedroom ranch. New carpet In llvlngroom and new no-wax 
flooring in iho kitchen ore lurrarnded by all freshly pointed 
walls. Send the ktds or peti out lo a yard perfectly equipped 
and ready to accomodate Nice quiet area, located on cul-de- 
sac street. This home is iher perfect place to start o family ond 
It's affordable. Call today ; . .$68,900. 

WELCOME HOME I 

To your charming well-kept, 3 bedroom homo in the Villago of 
Richmond, where history surrounds. Spacious llvtngroom 
boosts a woodburning fireplace for cool evenings. French 
doors soparate the den for a pleasant private feeling. 
Studyroom or 4lh bedroom opens lo a sunny balcony, groat lor 
quiet summer nights. Don'l miss out, call now ...... .$79,500, 

PEACE AND TRANQUILITY.) 

Picture yoursoll owning this beautiful 4 bodroom, 2 both homo 
located on 3,25 acres. The super large kitchen, loaded wilh 
cabinets, wilh sliding doors leading to nice patio, will delight 
Mom. Dad will love coming homo to his very own slocked 
pond wilh sanded swimming area for the kids, Even tho 
horses will be accommodated In the 30x30 born with 2 stalls. 
Enjoy country living for only $95,000. 

TWIN LAKES RESORT. 

Year round bar, restauront, banquet hall with 10 room motel 
also. Laketronl location, Call today for details. 




REALTY 



ILLINOIS & WISCONSIN 

(312)395-8600 

959 MAIN ST. ANTIOCH, IL 



ass 



WE BUT musts 

FOR All CASH 

Ermac 
.Investments 
(312)587-8234 



DISK SPACE, Grand Ave. 
office. Fox Lake. Monthly 
rent includes answering 
service, Call Bill 
Schroeder. 

(312)223-8161 
6-TF-6^ 




WAUCOMDA OFFICE 

1440 square feet. 

New corpet, bath, and 
celling S690 per 
month. 

(312)446-2672 



MOVE TO Florida, anxious 
to sell lot 10, Lake View 
Villa. Madison 5t.. beach 
rights, water hook-up. 
1- (8 13)644-7322 

4-25:41— 

WILDWOOD— South East 
corner of Oeerpoth and 
John Mogg. 66'xl30\ 
Beautiful wooded 
residential lot, sewer and 
water. Asking $16,000. 
Nordgren Realty 

Associates. 

(312)662-4497 
_ «.25-7 



COMMERCIAL 

PROPERTY 

FOR RENT/SALE 

Approx, 5,000 sq. ft. of 

ftrime property," 2 
evels with air condi- 
tioning with a this 
lower level for storage. 
Good parking area. 
Must see to appreciate, 
Lease $1 .000 per month 
or buy for $79,900. 

(312)223-8161 



Lakeland v»1 
Directory 



11 

Result Getting 

LAKELAND 

NEWSPAPERS 

Covering the Rapidly 

Growing Lakeland 

Bi-State Area of 

Lake County, 

McHenry County 

and Kenosha County 

IlKALKSTATKCiUHtB ' 

l-llomrs Kor Sale 
;-lloinr4 tt'anlrd 
3 -itralKstalr Wanted 
I - Lots & I'roprrt)- 
S-Cerarirryl^t* 
C - Itusinm >'rop*rly 

Salr & llrni 1 1 
7 -J*dr Kent 
K • KrnUK Wanted 

s ■ lluildinei 
IQ- Storage 



KMI'LOYMKNT GUIItK 
13 • Kmplo% nirnl Agrpcir* 

II- Child CarrWantf.l 

15 -Child fare 

It -Situations IVinlrd 

17 -Hr I [j Wanted 

1H- llutlnnk Opportunities 



HCSINKSS CCIllK 
21 -i School* & Instruction 
21 - trotting & Sf» iiifi 
S - Carpentry 
31 • Klrctrical 
S- Plumbing 
36- fainting 4 Itecorating 
3T • Heating & Air Conditioning 
2X • Appliance Itepair 
31- Radio & TV Hepalr 

30 • Professional Sen ires 
33- Legal Service* 

31 • laundry & Cleaning 
33 •Crnrrat Services 
36> landscaping 

T, - Hoofing 4 Siding 

OX . HlarMun 

3> • Concrrtr 4 Cement 

11). Iluildlng Materials 

II ■ Herreatlnn fiuldr 

13 ■ Itusinrss Supplies & Kqutpment 

13 • Pel (irunming & Hoarding 



MAKKKT GL'IDE 
17 • Hones 

IH- farm Animals 

IS • Good Thing* To 'Eat - 

50 . Firewood 

51 .fed & Supplies 

S3 • Musical Initrumenlt 

S3 • Antique* £ Craft* 

St - llaraan 

SS - Garage & .Moving Sale* 

5fi-S*ap& K\ change 

57-, Miscellaneous 

S«- Cameras 

js- furniture 

Hi- Wanted To Hut 

CI • Auction* 

62 • Personals 

63* Notice* 

61 • Wanted 

65-l.tnl .. 

66 . Coo n d 

67- niveau ay 

6H. Computer* 4 Video Game* 

f.'J - Muries To l.o.m 

70 • l^ians Wanted 

73 - Car Pool* 

73 • Itoats 4 Motors 

7 1 • Recreational Vehicle*, 

75 • Van* 

7S-. Mot ores clr* 

77 • True I* A Trailer* 

7H ■ Karm Hquipmenl 

73 • Mobile Hume-. 

HO- Aula Hepair 

HI - Aulo Part* 

W-Aulos illenmr Leasel 

K3» Auto* Cor Sate 

HI -Auto* Wanted 

Kj . Snow mobile* 

90-ToolaleTuCla**ifv 



P«ym»nt In od»oixt li rvqulrotl 
for Itsosa adt: 

Ad'arrners Out ol lakeland cir- 
culation o'ca • fiutinei* Oppor. 
lunitio* • Goioqo and Moving 
Sole* • Debt Divtlaimor* ■ Mobile 
Home* • Situations Wanted * 
Found Adi Are free. 



Classified 

Deadline 

Tuesday 

11 a.m. 



Lakeland Newspaper* retervel the right to proporlv classify all 
advertising, edrl or delete any objectionable wording, or reject any 
odveilitement lor credit or policy reason*. 

All Hrlp Wonted odverliving ii published undor unified headings. 
Lakeland Newspaper* doe* not knowingly accept Help Wonted 
odvei living that in any woy violates the Human Righlv Act, 

ADVERTISERS 

Pleoie check your od on the FIRST insertion dole, in the event ol on 

error or ommisvion. lakeland Newspapers will be responsible lor 

I ONIV the FIRST incorrect insertion, the newspaper wdl be respctnvi 

ble lor only the portion ol the od thai iv in error, Please notify the 

I _ Classiljed_Dec«rtrm>rii in the event ol on error CANCELLATIONS 

^.'jrujit b'e 'mode p'riev'to N&oA6n'|ntf Tuesday bdldr^ubjtcatlafi. 



16A Lakefand Newspapers 



s) 



"ttttitfspitfsmtu 



'•'iSBBSS' 1 -'''' ■'■' ''''i'^'eV. 



• : ' ' i .^^rcW^^rtiMV^^^ 



c pw u r^ i mmra i Ai ii n t <raairsrs4-j-* , w*rf*.-.' 1 - 



Real Estate 
Guide 





SHAW DOWNTOWN An 
tioch office ion Main St. 
ideal for professional or 

semi-professional. No 
lease required. Can in- 
clude minimal reception 
service. Call Bill 
Schroeder. ' 

(312)223-8161 
6-TF-7 



LAKELAND News- 
paper's Classified ad con 
help you turn unwanted 
ilems Into cosh. To sell 
almost anything, just call 
our office nearest you. 

(312)223-8161 
MARKETPLACE for smart 
shoppers. 




GIAVSLAKI - fOR SALE 



LEASE 



Alnwil 5.0O0 »q. II. »©tfd fcwlck 7 nary building wrilh twxvy duty *Uc- 
tr teal Input. hi*al mrn houw lac 1 lilt** -or cfwcM wnlh Vxakmr on u%*% - 
S3.60 «a.. It. • toot* or p wUmn ot S79.900. 

Call J. Murrltft 
POE & POE REALTORS 

352 Center Street 
Graysloke, Illinois 

(312) 223-81 T8 



ANTIOCH PLAZA 
RETAIL SPACE FOR RENT 




On Corner Of Lake & Toft 



Choice Retail Spaces For Rent In 
Modern Newly Remodeled Building 
In Downtown Ant loch. 

•Anchored By Primary Care Family And 

Emergency Center 

*High Traffic Area 

* Profess ion a I And Retail Welcome 

Units 1500 Square Feet And Up 
Ample Parking Available 

Call Me Hart At 

(312)362-9097 



•CROSSWORD PUZZLE * 



ACROSS 


40 Charges 


1 Feline 


41 Transmits 


4 Enamel 


43 Is able 


9 That woman 


44 Commanded 


12 Ventilate 


46 Transferred 


13 Change 


49 Fearful respect 


14 Lamprey 


SO Drainage pipe 


15 Vow 


52 Age 


T7 Electors 


53 Boy's nickname 


19 Exist 


54 Drift 


20 Relax (2 wds.) 


55 Radical 


21 Obligation 




23 Title o( respect 




24 find necessary 


DOWN 


27 Printer's 


1 Head covering 


measures 


2 Bother 


28 Boor covering 


3 Acts toward 


29 Ricer*Jd 


4 Book part 


30 Advertisement 


5 Malt beverage 


31 Chatters 


6 That thing 


33 Of (French) 


7 At no time 


34 Acid fruit 


8 Run 


36 Hearing organ 


9 Oozed 


37 Evergreen tree 


10 Pronoun 


38 Excursion 


11 Elevated ra8ways 


39 Sphere 


16 Arid 



18 Food Tun 
20. Scatters 
caretessly 

21 Distributed cards 

22 Beneath 

23 Perched' 

25 Soy's nickname 

26 Fabric (inters 

28 Indigent being 

29 Each 

31 Heavy cords 

32 Laboratory 
35 Overlooked 
37 Car part 

39 More unusual 

40 Cooing 
implement 

42 Bird's home 

43 Piece of 
pasteboard 

44 Baseball stick 

45 Be indebted 

46 Chicken 

47 Poetical before 

48 Parent 

SI The two of us 



1 

12 
15 


2 


* 


1 

16 


5 


6 


T 


1 

18 


- 


to 


11 






n 


i 19 


m - 












21 
27 
30 
34 


22 


■ 

35 


■ 


* 


■ 

32 


■"" 




25 


26 


'--- 


9 


- 


1 


31 




36 






m 


■ U 






41 


42 




J^- 




44 
49 
S3 


45 


* » * 


■ 'JO 

il 


. 


■ 

5* 


46 


1 


55 


4T 


48 


<Mhff 


.w.m* + 


«*fc»-^ 




SUKMLY BUILT brick 
building in Graysloke 
commercial/industry loca- 
tion . Rent, buy, 
[ease/purchase. You lell 
us. Available immediately. 
Lease $1000 per month or 
buy for $79,900. 

(31 2)223-8161 

days 

Mr. Kirchhardt 

_6.TF-2I 



For Rent 



1 



WISCONSIN TWIN Lakes 
lakefront. 2 bedroom, with 
large deck and hot tub. 

(414)877-2519* 

-7-2660 

HOUSE FOR rent. Salem 
area, beautiful year 
around cottage. 1 
bedroom, loft for possible 
2nd bedroom, large lot, 
garage, $420 a month plus 
security, utilities, referen- 
ces, no pets, 

{414)843-4042 
—7-25-77 



SHARE A large riverfront 
house. $200 per month 
plus utilities, non-smoker, 
age 21-35 preferred. 

(414)889-8246 

7-26-109 

FOR MNT — Gurnee-Large 
2 bedroom apartment. 
Plenty of storage space, 
balcony, air, dishwasher. 
Available August 1. No 
pels. $450 per month plus 
$500 security deposit. 

(312)662-1321 
leave message 

7.25-9 

NORTH CHICAGO, 8 
rooms. 3 plus bedrooms, 
fenced yard, basement, 
redecorated, good area. 
$600 plus security. Section 
8 certificate holders 
welcome. 

(312)937-1286 
or 

(312)473-3552 
7-25-29 




LOCAL PROFESSIONAL 

woman needs nice large, 1 
bedroom apartment. 
Ground floor. Near or on 
Fox Lake or Pistokee Lake, 
have 2 very small extremty 
well behaved, obedient 
dogs, will take care of your 
apartment as If It were my 
very own home, need 7/15 
or soon after. 

(312)587.0376 
(312)587-5376 
evenings only 

B-25-4B 

SMART CAR Buyers shop 
Lakeland Classified first. 
Turn your car Into cash the 
quick and easy way. 



i 



rOf vMk\ 



: ; *>*-?-* ■ 







FOR LEASE OR SALE 

Grayslake-General Business Zoned 
Brick 2 story building-5,000 sq. ft. -2 
floors. Air conditioned with gas hot 
water heat, heavy duty electrical 
input. Good downtown location, 
GREAT opportunity to begin your 
own business at reasonable rate/ 
Large parking area. Lease at $1000 
per month or buy for $79,900. 

POE & POE 

(Formerly Murrie & Behm Realtors) 

352 Center St. — Grayslake, IL 

(312)223-8178 



r^sw&ii 1 *"' 



» » • ■* ».*.»».* m m^m^t ** -j* T^ t t^.*.<»/f* 



I 



%ii< 



fjRjtifRMt 



fttPOSSESSED: Will sell for 
balance owed. Two Quon- 
set style steet buildings. 
Brand new, 42' x 64', 55' x 
1 10*. Excellent for machine 
and grain storage. Call 
Pioneet Buildings. 

1.(419)659-2494 
9-25-13 




BOYN 



IIILJIIS 

6M Milwaukee Ave. 

■urlfnaton, Wl 33105 

414-763-9709 



9. II 

$885 

Wood (na» 



• Residential Storage Building 
•Commercial Building Service 

• Any Stie Available 
•Financing Available 
•Price Includes Electing 

• 20 Yr. Warranty 




POLE BUILDINGS 

Horse Barns, 
Riding Arenas, 
Storage & Com- 
mercial Buildings 
and Fencing. 

15 Years Experience 
Call Fred Doane at 

(414) 728-9006 



DOANE 

BROTHERS 

CONSTRUCTION 



SINGLE NAVY man with 3 
children needs woman to 
babysit, possibly live-in, 
references, call for in- 
terview. 

(312)689-4355 

1 4-25-46 

CHILD CAKE needed for in- 
fant. Monday, Wednesday, 
Friday" In Wild wood area. 
(312)223-9379 

14:25-10 

BABYSITTER wanted 3 to 4 
days per week, 3 hours a 
day for infant and 2 year 
old. Light housekeeping 
negotiable,, babysitting 
references required. Own 
transportation please. 
Gages Lake area. 

(312)223-6756 

Vicki 

14-25-2 




f Employment 1 
1 Guide J 




MEL'S WORD Processing 
Service. All types of typing 
needs. Resume, cover let- 
ters, multiple letters, 
reports, envelopes, etc. 
Reasonable rates. 

(312)546-4696 

16-25-56— 

RUS-A-DUB dub, we love 
to scrub. Weekly 
housecleanlng service. 
Monday and Friday 



'LYNW00D ACTS.* 

1«o bedioan. Round Ulc ip*1- 
meat, cwpetnf. »* condition able; 
All utilrltet eiupt elecliic J 375 pet 
morlh. No dots. Must be «ith pte- 
«u! ttnptoyw it lent lit monliis. 

(312) 546-5151 

6 p.m. io 9 p.m. 




*IYNW00D APIS.* 

EtltoJency ipttlmenl Round like, 
an condition, cable, all utilities. 
t??0 pet month. No dop, must be 
■ilh pieienl employe! at lust 6 
months. 

(312) 546-5151 

6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 


GRAYSLAKE 
APARTMENTS 

Rental Units from 
$435 Immediate 
Occupancy 

Luxury new 1 
bedroom plus den 
and 2 bedroom 
apartments with 
large separate din- 
ing room, air condi- 
tioning, carpet, op- 
tional dishwasher, 
laundry facility, 
balcony or patio, in 
private setting. 

Located off Route 
120 one mile west of 
Route 83 to Neville 
Dr., left on Neville 
and follow signs. 

Marling Management 
(312)680-7700 


■ 


1 & 2 Bedroom 
Apartments 

available In a security 
building, heat furnished, 
air-conditioned, fully 
carpeted, appliances in- 
clude dishwasher. Patios, 
balconies, tennis courts 
and fishing on the lake. No 
pets. 

Monday -Friday, 9lo 5. i ! 

(312) 356-2002 


HIDDEN GLEN 

Townhome In Fox Lake 
Two bedroom, den, 
balcony, patio, 1 '/» 
baths. Fully carpeted, 
all appliances including 
washer-dryer, 
dishwasher, garbage 
disposal. Central air. 
swimming pool, tennis 
court and optional 
Cable TV. 

$525 Per Month 

(312) 587-0030 


THE BEST IN COUNTRY LIVING 

Ingleilde-Grayiloke-Rlchmond Location 

Spacious one and two bedroom apartments available for 
immediate occupancy. Wall to wall carpeting, color 
coordinated appliances, laundry and storage facilities. 
Small pets welcome in selected apartments. Chain 0' 
Lakes nearby. 

Three Locations From $349. Call Today For More Details: 

(312)587-9277 

Summer Office Hours: 

MondoyWednesday-Frlday, 8 o.m.-6 p.m. ' 
Tuesday-Thursday, 9 a.m. -7 p.m. 
Saturday 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sunday 12 noon-4 p.m. 



NANNY NEEDED. 3 small 
children, 1 school age. 
Roam' and board, some 
wages. Must have car, 
references a must. Navy 
man. 

(312)689-4355 
-14-25-45 



■ MYSI 1 1 U wanted for 4 
and 5 year old girls. Oc- 
casional evenings. In my 
Gurnee home only. 
(312)244-9852 

14-25-3 

HMD A JO*, or fill a job 
with Lakeland Classified. 



openings 



312)587-4633 

or 
(312)587-4288 

evenings 
—16-25-127 — 



MARKETPLACE for smart 
shoppers, that's Lakeland 
Classified. 




ONLY 




10 word* matimwn. Only 
15' for woch additional 
wordovmr 10 



Private porty odt cwily. 
Sorry, no btttin*tl oat 
at Ihit rot*. 



Bring Your Ad with Payment 

To The Office Nearest You. . . Or Use 

This Handy Order Blank To Mail Your Ad! 



is^SmS 






;"v ..- v-.^: L ':: ; > 



/,[t 




mmim 



mm4 



One Word Per Space — Phone Number Is One Word 

Payment Enclosed Name 

«r»#fOI¥orrfs_LL?5_ Address 
Mum 

Total Words u,y 

In Screened Area State 



Zip 



jclS* 



MAIL TO: 



TOTAL 



Lakeland Newspapers 

P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 





akeland V*lassif ied 



S*mng L »* • McMcniy c*d bOMhi CouAMt 



(312)223 8161 
Grayslofc* 



(3 1 2) 587 8400 (3 \ 2 ) 395-8700 
Fox Lokm Ant loch 



(31 21 689-4600 
North Chicago 



17A 



»fc 



3*»kSrt*N*W»*Wp4Mi 1 7 



'?' 






m ..^v. 



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:■ 



:> 






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1. .« 

■ > - 



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■ 

V.: 



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t" 



Employment) 
Guide I 




HONEST, DINNDAI1.I, 
hard working woman to 
clean your home. Will do 
windows, ovens, etc. Ex- 
cellent references. 
(312)546-5283 
after 6 p.m. 
16251 



Site* WEEKLYI Mailing 
letters. Free supplies! 
Postage! Write: SST, 1123 
South Broad St. Box 204- 
LN.Phila.. PA 19147 
17-27-15 



c 



IkteA vfeemwf 



1 



EASY WORK at home. No 
sales. Good money, send 
stamped* addressed en- 
velope. H. First. Box 144. 
Highwood, IL. 60040. 

17-26-10 

TUTOR NEEDED to help 
eager and willing young 
man in late 20's, to im- 
prove math and reading 
skills. 

(312)395-3066 
after 3:30 p.m. 

17-25-79- 

FEDERAL, STATE, and civil 
jobs now available in your 
area. $16,400 to $67, BOO. 
Immediate openings. For 
updated job list call. 
1 -{615)859-8155 
ext. J290 

1 7-25-2 1 



US OHVEB/MKHANICS 

Needed for North 
Chicago High School for 
the 1986-1987 school 
year. Come in and fill 
out application at high 
school. 



LIMOUSINE 

(Von) 
DRIVER 

Must Be Over 

25 Years Old 

And Have Clean 

Driving Record. 

Call 

(312) 234-2986 

(312) 526-7507 

Ask For Bob 



general office 

FIGURE CLERKS 
Entry Level 

lego! publishing firm it seeking Individual* with good figure 
optltude for processing ol payroll. Familiarity with personal 
computer t lite typing skills helpful. The people we seek will 
work in our modern new office* in HI VERWOODS (Lake Cook 
Rd. /Milwaukee Ave.) Company benefit* including 100% tui- 
tion reimbursement. For appointment call Personnel between 
9 om-3 pm. 

COMMERCE CHARING HOUSE 

(312) 940-4600 

equal opportunity employer m/f/h/v 



BRING US 
YOUR SKILLS 

Our growing group of Illinois and Wisconsin 
Newspapers Has several opportunity* open 
now in a fast-paced, exerting field. 

Telephone Sales 

Do you tike using the phone? If so, we hove an in- 
teresting and challenging position for you! You'll 
be working in our telephone soles department 
selling classified ads and subscriptions. Hours are 
S p.m. *o 9 p.m., Monday through Friday, No ex- 
perience required, we will train you. An ideal way 
to supplement your family income. To apply, fill 
out an application at our office at; 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslalce, IL 



Retail /Display 
Advertising Sales 

Lakeland Newspapers is looking for a uniquely, 
qualified person for our sales department. The ap- 
plicant must be a self-motivalor. highly organized 
and very dependable. This job will involve sales 
calls outside the office, ■ 

The applicant must demonstrate skills in interper- 
sonal communications, creativity and personal 
responsibility. The applicant will work with a 
minimum amount ol supervision. Since this posi- 
tion involves making conlacts outside the main of- 
fice, a car is necessary and mileage compensation 
will be made. 

This job is not an easy one, but if you are persis- 
lent, outgoing, dependable, responsible and 
organized, you will be a success. 

Contact Bill Schroeder Jr. 

Marketing Manager 



To investigate any of these opportunities, con- 
tact the individual listed, or call us today. 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

(312)223-8161 

30 S. Whitney , P.O. Box 268 

Groysloke, IL 



l 



• GRILL COOK 

•WAITRESSES 

All Shifts 
Apply In Porson. 
T. Sowy< 

515 Rollins Rd. 
Round Lako, II. 




SraTejff 

Brtw«fl jots a ■ RO»t trsdiutr 
wd need temporary or ret u air hearth 
uturancc amnttl 

M»ta«slit0i2)«tl111 

Abort short term or ittul* rwipfUl- 
upfirjl iramna;. ' 



MECHANICS 

Out Board & 1.0. 

Experienced Only 

Top Pay 

Apply In Person 

Curly's Marino 

Rl. 59 & 132 
Ingleside, III. 

(Fox Lake) 



RETAIL 
FURNITURE SALES 

W« arm seeking 2 commis- 
sioned furniture* saleipeo- 
pl«, I for our Wheeling 
•tor« and 1 for our 
Schaumburg iiore. The 
successful candidal* will 
hove the experience and 
confidence to sell on a 
commliilon basis in an ex- 
clusive quality furniture at- 
mosphere. Guaranteed 
salary during training. For 
interview appointment, 
call. 
(312)524-3607 
HOUSE OF TEAK 



STUDENTS 

15 and over - 2 Needed Port Time-5 p.m.-8 p.m. 
If you would like to earn $30-$70 salary and 
work in our office 1 6 hours per week. 

Call or apply at 

(312)526-6633 

HOLLY CARPET CLEANERS 

220 Circle Dr. S. 
Island Lake. III. 




RECEPTION 1ST / TYPIST 

Part-Time 

Mature, bright, experienced person who con work 
independently. 

Requirements: 

Typing, Receptionist and Telephone Duties. Word Pro- 
cessing Experience Desirable, But Not Necessary . 

Hours: 

Tuesday And Thursday 3 p.m. to 10 p.m. and ovary 
other Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 
Pla«s* Call Mrs, Imt fa 

(312) 223-31 OT 
Family C ou ns elling Clinic. Inc. 

GroyslaW. Illinois 



FINAL ASSEMBLERS 



Printed Circuit 

Perform various operations to complete Printed Cir- 
cuit Board assemblies including visual inspection, 
mechanical assembly, solder touch-up and hand 
soldering. •» 

Only person s With currant and nssell co o l e ax. 
parfenco naa d apply. 

Apply in pmrton 
9.00 A JA-4.P.M 
J No phone calls please 

NORCON ELECTRONIC LABS, INC. 

SSStWtowMaM 
(Mort*oli'rtwwct<oA<riaUlwrfSeadBi4toA W )WMa«4a, M. . 

Equol opportunity «mplof*r 



KITCHEN HELP 
WORKERS NEEDED 

Interviews being held only on Fri June 20th 
10:00 A.M. to e:00 P.M. 

Ask For Linda 
Bring Social Security cards. 

RENAISSANCE FOOD, Inc. 

12420- 1 28th Street 
Bristol, Wisconsin 



Primary Care 

FAMILY & EMERGENCY CENTER 

Hos Full and Part Time positions 
available in: 

RECEPTION Mature, individual with pa- 
tient scheduling, typing, filing, and com- 
puterized billing experience. 

Immediate openings available in Liber- 
tyville and Gurnee centers. Telephone 
Personnel at: 

(312)362-9050 

LIBERTYVILLE 

Lako wood Medical Building 

Route 1, Box 351 

Libertyville, II..6004B 

• (312)362-9050 
ANTIOCH GURNEE/WAUKEGAN 



915 Tall 
Aniioch, II., 60002 

(312) 395-9180 



Rt. 41 SDeloneyRd. 
Gurnee, II,, 60031 

(312) 244-4190 



$500 Par Weak 
Guaranteed After 2 
Weeks. Pleasant Sell- 
ing Conditions. Ap- 
pointments Preset. No 
Canvasing. Reliable 
Car Necessary. 

Call 

(312)5244303 



REGISTERED 
NURSES 

Join the dedicated team of 
top ' (light professionals 
engaged in the e«citir»g 
core at : SMMT THttESC 
MEDICAL CENTO. 

2 Port Time PM positions 
ore available. We offer 

competitive wooes and 
benefits. Please call our 
Recruiter at: 

(312)360-2500 

for further information. 
COe M/F/rtwtkaNy Immmmd 



Relief 

RECEPTIONIST 

Must be able to work 
holidays and other 
selected days. 

Contact 

Jeanie ' 

(312)356-2351 

Allendale School 
Lake Villa, II. 



HAJOt CONVETOi 
MANUFACTUIB 

looking for 

DRAFTSMAN 

with - engineering 
potential, product ex- 
perience not essential 
Schooling ■ available 
Benefits include profit 
sharing. Phone 

Jim Holly at 
(312) 336-4494 



HELP 
WANTED 

We are accepting applications 
for employment ol quality con- 
scientious people to join our 
production line packers. Star- 
ting pay |4.fi5 per hour. 

Apply In Person. 

i0a.m-2p.m. 

Monday-Friday 

NO PHONE CALLS 

501 Woverly Court 

Deerfieid, IL. . 




Midwest Based Cor- 
poration is now seek- 
ing p e rsonnel for 
many different 
Young men 
women and college 
students welcome, 
excellent earning 
potential. Training 
available. 



(312) 



Excellent entry level posrtroas for customer oriented penom 
Must be organised and accurate- Typist skins aroesd 46 
wpni, but accurate. Will be trained on computer. We an a 
non-smoking office. We offer a eel lent working conditions, 
salary and benefits. For appointment. 

Call 

312-234-0000 

ask for Karen Thomason 
WESTMINSTER OFFICE MACHINES 



999 Sherwood Drive 
lokellwtf.il.. 00044 



■OUAl 



SECURITY GUARD 
Part-Time 

W# ore seeking a eepenooWe ■notvtouol wilt* a BBOS won* record 
for our port-tltm p o sition as Security Guard {mi n imum oi 70 
hours). Previous security experience desired. Mown include: 



11:00 



•5:00 BMN 
AppfylnPmnon 

SOLO CUP 



1700 Old Deerfietd Rd. 
Highland Park, II., 60005 

rot/M/F 



VILLAGE OF FOX LAKE 

Will Accept applications For Position Of 

CLASS 4 WASTE WATER OPERATOR 

Applicants should have a minimum of 1 year 
experience. Applications may bo obtained at 
the treatment plant. 

Sayton Rd., Fox Lake, Illinois 
Between the hours of 9 a.m. & 3 p.m. 

Monday-Friday 



ELECTRONIC 8ENGH TECHNICIAN 

P.C. Board Repair 

Ability to troubleshoot and repair 
defective printed circuits and electronic 
subassemblies to the component level. 
Knowledge of linear and digital elec- 
tronics a must. High School plus elec- 
tronic technical training and 3 years of 
HANDS ON experience required: 

Send Resume in Confidence to: 

Box 128 

c/o Lakeland Newspapers 

P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, Illinois, 60030 



WAMTEXTtACASNT 

SI 00. per 



•■ Ymf irani et i o fri. 

IES 

P.O. Sox 453 
Fox Lake, HI., 60090 



17 



SYSTEMS JOTTW 




U. DCS, ISO, SB, JCB, NT/TCP. 

eruuri mm mot a mm, *«*■. 

Smmt turn, IIIJM to MMK. tm 




(313) 

Civilian 
Personnei Offke . 
Fort Sheridan; II.. 60037 




live In 

In Antioch Area 

Ask For Richard Bailey 

(312)SST-SIM 



Now Accepting ; 

Applications For 

Full Tim* 

A .#■•** A rJwwm. Snif tR 

WAIT STAFF 

Full TltiM 



Apphrhi 



IOoju. 12 pm. 

Holiday Inn 
Of Gurnee 

6161 Grand Awe. 

Gurnet 

(312)3564300 



16A Lakeland Newspapers 




ike 

practice lwdie«nSinH| 

a hie* 

ItttmnrmnHon. 
^toectumttei' 



noorfh nursing ei 

Recent acute 

perienco reowirod. critical 



core experience desired. 
Send resume to: 

Personnel Off ke 



sLTM MPT 

3010 Grand Avenue 
Waukegan. II.. eOOtS 



REAL EST AH 
SAIES ASSOCIATES 

Put yovneif to work for Ike 



Go) your career going 
with the Number 1 
team in real estate. 
Our tremendous 
volume of company 
business requires us to 
add experienced full 
time sales people to 
our Fox Lake Olfice. 
Wo offer lop commis- 
sions, and the power of 
the Conlury 21 System. 
Isn't it lime you move 
up to Century 21? Call 
Ron or Dave for a con- 
fidential interview. 

(312)587-2575 

Put Number Mo work lor yoo, 
Ceetwry 2 1 Cen IJeel Estate 

m.to*t. u 

roi Lake, III. 

t«HiQn«t««r(Mk|B. 

Wrfontlr Ownl M 0*rM 



(• . 



Thursday June 19, 1966 



•rx: r i'. 






jsasswtesiiw 



■"» 



Employment 
Guide 




to, f 12 00 o kmi- 
porl-ttme. $2000 to 
fulitime. 
(312)740-9256 
17-25-A 



IXTRA MONEVUI Does 

tour part-lime job pay you 
per hour to start? Will 
or part-time employer 
you $2000. to go to 
k (or him? Will he pay 
Lour college tuition? Will 
\e give you a pension after 
>nly 20 years? The Illinois 
my National Guard will 
this and more. Call for 
I details) 

1- (800)252-2972 
17.25-16 

ACTIVITIES 
ASSISTANT 

Full Time Activity Assistant 
Wanted For 154 Bed. Skill- 
ed/Intermediate Long 
Term Health Core Facility 
Located in Long Grove Ex- 
perience working With The 
Elderly Prelerred. 

For Appointment. 

Please Coil: 



Part-Time 

ACCOUNTANT 

NEEDED 

Flexible Hours. Experience 
Necessary. Please Call 
Evenings. 

(312) 526-2386 



MCCHS needs coaches 
for 196647 school year. 
Teaching degree re- 
quired. Come in and fill 
out application at 1717 
17th Street. North 
Chicago. 



(312)436-8275 

Between 9am -4 pm 
Monday -Friday 



TELLER 

(Part-Tim*) 
GumH Office 

We sees i mitare inrjhidul with 
protcssioiial itrtwfe to wk in i 
h«fc ctnloma canted pasta. 
Tha passion reqtMCS food com 
indication skilh. ■ pteaswt nue 
Mr sad i f*ure lptrtod* if ecU 
as the *btirty to crass wHI/letjoor 
senices. Work a penettce c prtf a - 
led but et mil truo. 

II fm are urlertsted plette all 
oar personnel otlice .>^-;J"^ 



(Jll)l«3-U00«sf 



NURSES 

Immediate Openings 
Available in Lake County 
and Norfh/Northwesl 
Cook County suburbs. 

HIGHEST RATES 

RN'i. MadtcoJ/Surgkai; up to 
$16.60/hour, LFTTs; up to 
%7/hout. Neo-Nalal. I.CU. 
nurses: up to $20 /hour. 




4946 Grand Ave. 

Cwrnee, Illinois, 60031 

Em* OpaxtMrtr Cjaploen 

We «e i IwMted iMb-zWtf 




(312) 771-7200 



$1,075 



Local enmoony upondkvj in 
me Ldm County area needs 14 
men or women in letHngun 
ana ortpwyincj elettncoJ eouip- 
mem. fJoUent profit sharing 
and M KOf ton program. Ad- 
r'WjnaMttnt to monooBfwrtt 
program in Waoyv 

CAUL 
(312)244:2551 



SECRETARY 

Excellent position for experienced secretory with 
good organizational and'typfng skills. Duties will be 
challenging and varied. We area non-smoking office. 
We offer excellent working conditions, salary, and 
benefits. For appointment, call: 

312-234-0506 

ask for Karl Lichtenberger 



' 999 Sherwood Drive 
Lake Bluff, II., 60044 

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPIOYE* 



DATA ENTRY 

Immediate Opening in Data Entry 
WOI0 PROCESSING EXPERIENCE NEFEMED 

Will consider Training. 

Requires 50 W. P.M. 
Call 

(312) 395-5577 

- Ask For Rusty 



EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 

j Immediate opening for excellent typist 
with good shorthand skill. IBM 

I display-writer experience preferred, but 

! will train the right candidate. Interesting 
long term position with prestigious 

I Waukegan organization. Competitive 

j pay, fringe benefits. 

Call Now for Appointment 



O. 



MANPOWER* 

TEMPORARY SERVICES 



Gurnee iMundelein 

(312)623-6880 (312)949-4100 

equal opportunity employer M/F 




A OOLOCN opportunity. 
Join Friendly Home Toy 
Parties, the leader for 31' 
years. Openings for 
Manager sand Dealers. We 
have the largest and best 
line In party plan. No cash 
Investment, no delivering 
or collecting. Earn big 
money plus bonuses and 
travel incentives. Call now 
toll free. ■ ' v 
*l-(800)227-1510 
Carol Day 
17-27-116 



SUPERVISOR 

Wanted in Fox Lake, Wauconda, 
Island Lake, Lake Zurich and 
surrounding area. 

Wish to train sharp homemaker 
to internet*, hire and supervise. 

House off Lloyd 

demonstrators. Starting July 
part-time in home. No invest- 
ment. FREE training plus bonus 
and trips. 

Call Diane 
(312) 356-3371 



PART TIME 

ENCODER 

W» prr»««i1ly have a pari lime 
po til ton available In our »n- 
coding deporlmsnl 3 ofternooni 
per week plus Saturday*. Dutln 
ore microeacoding oi bonk 
docum*nl* using Burroughj S500 
and S600 eocodert. Ideal too- 
didcle should be pt olicl*nt on a 
10 key adding machine. Banking 
Of bookkeeping . experience 
helpful. -. 

for Appointment Please 
■ Contact 
PMMIEI 



Mvndeleln, IL 
(31»» 



LIBRARY PACE 

Part-Tlmo 

Yoarfiound 

High school student to shelve 
books, maintain shelf order, 
hie periodicals, and perform 
miscellaneous outdoor tasks 
including window washing 
and snow shoveling. Some 
heavy lifting required. 20 
hours per week, evenings and 
Saturdays. $3.35 pe' hour- 
Contact Harry J- Bark 
Librarian 

Fox Lake Library 

255 E, Grand Ave. 
Fox Lake. III. 60020 

(312)58741198 



RETAIL 

Do You? 

Have previous background in a 
supermarket, discount retail 
store, or similar? ' 

Do You? 

Wont la (aln a nationally 
retognlred . leader In the 
automotive after market? 

Do You? 

Wont to move up Into manage- 
ment ond start a career 
oriented position? 

Call between 8:30 a.m. -12 
noon 

- (312)430-2391 

or pick up an application at 
your nearest 

IRAK 
AUTO STORE 

an ■opal opporMilly mrq*Qf*f 



SALES 

I'll': supply the leads, 
you supply; ambition, 
energy and a desire to 
succeed. I'll train you 
with pay. If you're not 
satisfied making less 
than $1 ,000 per week, I 
want . you. Car 

necessary. 

Mtaerica Resort 

Mark A. Confer 

<312)54M1N(EiUI) 



AM. Experience Helpful 

Call Elsie 
(WH2JI 



CERTIFIED 

NURSING 

ASSISTANT 

A full time position 
available in our geriatric 
care facility. Duties in- 
clude primary care of 
residents;. Help ... our 
residents lead a richer 
lifestyle through your 
care. 

Libertyville Manor 

610 Peterson Rd. 
Libertyville, IL 

(312)367-6100 



COOK'S 
HELPER 

Lambs Country Inn, 

a full service restaurant in 
Libertyville, is looking for 
Cook's Helper and general 
Maintenance person. 

Good starling salary and 
full benefits. 

Apply In Person 

THE LAMBS. INC. 

Jet. I •?««(". 176 

Libertyville, Illinois 



SUMMER HELP 

WANTED FOR 

FOOD VENDOR 

Employees needed for 7 
consecutive weekends 
begining July 6 for 

"KING RICHARD'S FAIR!" 

Must be reliable and 
willing to work hard. 
Call ' '\-*~- 

"(312) 949-8663 

Thursday & Friday 
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Only 



NIGHT AUDITOR 

For 

Summer Resort Hotel 

Call 

Personnel 

(414)279-5281 



WANTED OWNLK 

operators /company drive- 
rs; finance lease can- 
didates. Kreider Truck Ser- 
vice needs operators to 
pull liquid tanks. 48 state 
authority. Weekly settle 
meats. 

1 -(217)677-9616 
Dave 

— __1 7-25-21 

■f YOUR own boss. Great 
opportunity for the right 
person. Must be self star- 
ter and willing to make 
above average income. No 
investment except desire 
to achieve. Send resume 
to: Ad Hatters LTD. P.O. 
Box 667, Effingham, II. 
62401. 

17-25-12 

HOUSE HUNTING? Find 
just the home you're 
looking for in Lakeland 
Newspapers' Classified. 
(312)223-B161 



STORE HOSTESS 

•Work Weekends (Thurs.-Fri. or Sat.) 
•Work only 5 Hours A Day ' 

•Demonstrate Food Samples, Taste Testing, Pass Out 
•Coupons, Etc. 

If you are pleasant outgoing and reliable you can quality. No 
experience required. 



KLU 

SERVICES 



The 

'KellyGirf 
People 



• liberty*))!* <3.3) 367-1144 

North Shore. (312 •••-7790 

Nile* - .<3M) 635-10*0 

SdMumeurg...........<312) MS-0444 

Wheeling. .;..... (313) 43«-600t> 

Pickup a free copy or Work-Style Magaiine Just for register- 
ing, ond enter our Kolly Spells Success sweep stokes. No pur- 
chase or payment required. 

Not an agency, never a lee 



SECRETARY 

For Day Camp Office 
Must Type 

(312) 362-9549 



MAKE Uf* to $26 per hour, 
your own business os a 
qualified locksmith. We 
train and provide tools and 
equipment. Small in- 
vestment. Write Foley 
Belsaw Company, 10986 
Field Building. Kansas City, 
MO. 641 11. 

18-25-19 — 

RE YOUR own boss. Do not 
miss out on this one! 1 1 
Earn big money, selling the 
state of the art arch style 
buildings. Become our 
dealer. For more in- 
formation write to: Stan- 
dard Steel Building, c/o 
Marcel Ailoro, Suite 306, 
1701 North Greenville 
Ave., Richardson, Texas. 
75081. Or call. 

1- (4 16)675-9020 

18-25-14 

A LAKELAND News- 

Caper's Classified ad can 
elp you turn unwanted 
items into cash. To sell 
almost anything, just call 
our office nearest you . 
- (312)223-8161 
■NMMe-sm 



CLEANING/OFFICE 

Grayslake area 

Early evenings permanent part 
lime position. Ideal for husband 
and wile job. Cat necessary. 

Call: 

(312)398-0320 



SECRETARY 

to Dean ol Students North Chicago 
High School seels an experienced 
and mature person. Computer ex- 
pel ience ptetetred. 9tt month 
position. Come in and fill out ap- 
plication at 1717 17th St., Worth 
Chicago. 



PART TIME 

LEGAL 
SECRETARY 

Experienced ■ Preferred 
Typing And Shorthand 
Necessary " 

(312)223-8677 



J 



Great 
Opportunity 

e* r*v f 

. Needed Immediately 

OWNER 
OPERATORS 

Semi-Dumps 

Prepare For Next 
Winter Now ! . 

(Trailers Available) 

BULK iRANSKWT, INC. 
(312) 298-8636 



STATEMENT 
CLERK 

Port Time 

Imnnttjtc wrt limt pov!o« tatMt i« 
our Suttrnrat Pnaauaf . Otptriflttflt, 
»*<xn dm > 04 »«. !a J30 pm. Satot- 
Art 7 00 i in. M I 00 p.m. Crt*i Mdudr 
0k pnxxoint >nd btUnoat oT tank 
ursbRsr ttriRnrtti Idul ippliant mid 
sc tkpcadjblt wd liU eartue, X t let 
per it i tun orMed drpjrtnctL far ip- 
poiBtncfli. pejsc tnetifl. 

■mEMIER 
rtltCESSIM CMP. 

Mundelein, II. . 

(312) 566-4801 



Some Wedding 
Experience 

Must Have 35 MM 
Equipment 

(312) 338-7926 



Part-Time 

GAS 

STATION 

ATTENDANT 

Apply In Person 

Cannon & Myers 
Standard Service 

Rt. 45 & Washington St. 
Grayslake, III. 



OWN TOUR own 

business. Pepperidge Farm 
bread route. Lake County 
area. $30,000 earnings, 
easy financing. 

(312)398-5436 
Frank 

18-26-W 

LONG DISTANCE 

trucking, norlhAmerican 
Van Lines needs 
owner /operators I If you 
need training, we will train 
you. You will operate your 
own tractor. If you aon't 
have one, norlhAmerican 
offers tractor purchase 
plans and lease-purchase 
plans. Depending on the 
program you choose, you 
can get started for $850 to 
$2500, If you are 21 or over 
and think you may qualify, 
we'd like to "send you a 
complete information 
package. Call any week- 
day. Toll free. 

1 -{800)348-2191 
ask for Dept. 137 

18-25-15 



Market 
Oniric; 




b* 



nWT UNITED 
RAYNER. 

Is now offering the 30 
hour pro-license 

classes required for 
real estate sales and 
brokers licenses. Call 

Mary Ann Bystol 

(312) 566-2200 

for costs, dates, and 
locations. It could be 
your 1st step toward an 
exciting careeri • 



I 



PfotttstaiJSttvicM 



1 



HOKES •OAtDED. Large 
box stalls,. Indoor/outdoor 
arenas, vet on duty, trails, 
many extras. $125 a mon- 
th. 

(815)648-4506 

47-26- 1 24 

YEARLING QUARTER 
horse filly. Excellent blood 
lines. 

(312)497-3431 

Sheila 
after 5 p.m. 

47-25-48 

2 YEAR old Appaloosa, 
green broke, $800. 
(312)497-3431 
ask for Sheila ' 

1 .after 5 p.m. 
^ ^47-25-49 



THE EMCEE "A 

Srofessional show should 
ave a professional .em- 
cee" •. 

Morcello A. Hardin 
Waukegan, III. 60085 

(312)360-0115 
^Q-TF-81 



CLIP AND SAVE 

A PUPPET 

MARIONETTE SHOW 

Special itwwi for special occaioni. 
Delightful enltftoiruneflt For 
oSiidrtn'i birthday. -ami holiday' 
parties. 

(312) 336-9247 



WANTED TO BUY 

(2) Grey or Black 
Percheron Horses 



FOR SALE 

- Real nice Trail Horses 
(2) Mares with Weanling 
Ask for Richard Bailey 

(312) 967-9800 



1 



G«r*6filS«fftct»: 



.'■ . -■•' "5ii:i^?* > 



#fej ^ 



'■■"A 



Ptft * SuppKes 



p 



lt>tatorO*mt 

JOB RESUME. S9.O0 

and up. We do It oil Expert 
writing, typing and printing. 

AMEBCAH KSUMf SOVKX 

' 783S Belvidere at Green Bay 

Suite 300 

Waukegan, IL 

(313) 6*2-1351 



2 AKC German Shepherd 
puppies. Big boned, paren- 
ts on premises. 

(312)546-0468 
51-25-1 17 



Musical to«tryff»rts 



3 



CtfyMllf'ClfCIIKll 



WiiE-lwtiH 

1,1,,' • F ^M - _' . „ ■ - 1* 

Nnwltr ■ UIWM rmmwg 

InMUeS I MfMf 

Call For 

FREE ESTIMATE 
(312) 537-5151 

Fully Insured 



THOMAS ORGAN. Worth 
$4500, selling for SI 500. 
Must sell, moving. 
(312)223-2432 

. 52-25-51 

CLASSIC HOME Hammond 
organ. Full-size. Two 
manuals, bar settings. Will 
consider .any reasonable' 
offer. Original model. 
(312)587-5370 
-52-TF-57 




i 



m 



I 



AND operator, 

$45 per hour. Ornamental 

design, lot clearing, junk 

removal. Grass cutting 

contracts now being taken. 

(312)587-2208 

(312)587-7407 

36-28-49— 




PETERSON sealcoating, 
driveways, parking lots, 
crack filling. Save money 
on your driveway, 
Grayslake. 

(312)249-9830 
38-27-25-^- — 



CRAFTERS WANTED 

November 8, 1986. Homer 
Deringer American Legion, 
Waukegan, III. Sponsored 
by Little Fort Lioness Club. 
Information. 

(312)336-0255 
5325-27 

HOUSE HUNTINGT Find 
just the home you're 
looking for in Lakeland 
Newspapers' Classified. 
(312)223-8161 



Bfe!r3 ElKiatllt! ilBU 

ludb asase 
0DB mam iDaraBB 

DQQQEJ PQEE BOB 

BBSill BOB UfcJQQ 

EltEHBE aHQ 

KaeusQ &j[?asErg 
ess taaoBE moa 

niiiH PJIDBQB BDE 



iradayJune49.19M 



LakRtand Newspapers 1 9A 



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VINCENT STRAWBERRY FARMS 

Route 1 , Box 47, Genoa City, Wis. 53128 

Pick your own Stra w berr i e s at Vincent 
Strawberry farm How Picking 

Daily 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. 

75* Per Quart (Approximately VA U».,) 

23* for 4 Quart Container 

No Children Undor 10 



3 miles North of Richmond, III., onHwy. P. turn left on 
Hwy. O, Follow Nippersink Signs. 




(414)279-6691 



DEEP LAKE ROAD 
BERRY FARM 

Pick your.own and 
Ready Picked Strawberries 

Call 

(312) 3954)235 

For more Information 




MYLtTH PAKK rummage 
sale. June 21, 9 a.m.-3 
p.m. Follow signs from 
Beech and Rte. 176 in 
Island Lake. 

5525-24 — 

INFANT CLOTHING to 2 
toddler. Maternity clothes, 
exercise bike, . walker, 
miscellaneous. Saturday 
and Sunday, June 21. 22. 9 
a.m. -5 p.m., 35565 N.* 
Everett, ingloside, Illinois. 

5S25-39— 



JUNE 11, 9 a.m. -3 p.m. 26 
bike, toys, gomes, babies, 
girls and boys clothes. 
Miscellaneous household 
items. Quail Creek. 677 
Cardinal Ct., Grayslake. 

55.2556- 

J. FAMILY garage sale. 
. June. 20 and 21 . Something . 
for. everyone, 1604 Grove 
St.. Round Lake, III. Friday 
and Saturday only, 1. street 
east of Burger King. 

-55-25-57- 



OARAGE SAUL June 20, 
21. 9 a.m. -4 p.m. Follow 
red signs from Harvey and 
Lake Street. 21 Alleghany; 
Grayslake. Don't miss It. 

... 55.25-55— -.: 

ANTIQUES AND collect 
ibles, depression, carnival, 
bottles, oxyoke, marble, 
cot a boxes, canning jars, 
motor*.. 2 1200-31 st Street, 
Bristol. Wis.. (Hwy JB), 
June 19, 20, 21, 9 a.m. -4 
p.m. ' 

55-25-74 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



IL^ 





ervice 
potlight 



Put Your Business In The 
Lakeland Spotlight. Call 

(312)223-8161 



When You Need A 
Professional Nurse... 

An Alpha Nurse Is -jX-* ^ 
Professional and Caring ■ : 
With 
Skills and Ability 
To Meet Your Needs | 

Se*w*g IMdm M*m 




(312) 392-2909 



:trm 



Sugar Free 

Dietetic Confections 
ALSO BULK COOKIES, NUTS, CANDIES, ETC. 

ALL 




w 



EIGHS 



Asst. Gourmet 
Teas 



Popcorn & 
Gift Tins 



OTTO 
D0NY 



345 PARK AVENUE 

ANTI0CH, ILLINOIS 

395-9297 

Store Hours 
M-F 9:30 -5:30 
Sat. 9:30 • 4:00 



Gourmet 

Coffee 

Greetings 

Cards- 
always at 

50% off 



LORI 
DONV 



This Week's 



r 



MAJOR HILL 

INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 

"INSURE WITH CONFIDENCE" 

Your independent insurance agent. 
Every account is important to us. 

Large or small. 

Personal or Commercial. 

Business Hours MondayFriday 8:30 A.M. to 5:00 PJA. 
Saturday 8:30 AJULlo 3:00 P.M. 

Major Hill Insurance Agency 

5 W. Meade Court 
Fox Lake, II., 60020 

(312)587-7712 



Business Spotlight 



AA & D Carpet Cleaners 



Blacktopping 

Commercial 

and 
Residential 

Us 0i« Cok Beal Out Vike Ot 
Wakk Out Qunftiij 

ALL WORK GUARANTEED 

Call Anytime For Free Estimates 

(312)546-5600 




Dale Shreve of M & D Carpet Cleaners, 109 
S. Elmwood, Waukegan, demonstrates the 
firm's Vibra-Vac steam carpet cleaning 
system. 

The Vibra-Vac system is the only steam 
carpet cleaner with a vibrating brush that 
scrubs back and forth 2,200 times per minute. 

The business, serving Lake County since 
1974, specializes in carpel and furniture 
cleaning and also offers Scotchguard and 



deodorizing treatments. 

M L D is currently offering a sale — any 
size living room and hall for $35; living room, 
dining room and hall for (49; and any size 
sofa, |35. Also, being offered, free Scot- 
chguard with this add: 

Business hours are Monday through 
Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Phone (312) 244- 
9386 to arrange an appointment. 



OABAGI/Bf CK yard 

sole. June 21, 22. 9a.rn.-4 
p.m. Large assortment of 
• household Hems. Dishes, 
glasses, 1 pots/pons, elec- 
tric appliances, electric 
s pace heater, fan, 2 water 
bed frames; drapes. No 
clothing. 2116 Grove, 
North Chicago. . 

55-25- \7h 

■DYERS AND Sellers come 
together every week In 
Lokelond Classified. 

(.112)223 0161 ■ 



' TOTTEN BUILDERS ' 

MODULAR HOMES 

Also With 
REMAX REALTY 

Anttoch, Illinois 
Now 



P.O. Box 6 

Trevor, Wis. 

53179 



Real Estate 
Wis. or III. 



Ask for Ed Totton 

Homo (414) 862-2315 
(312)395-7900 



. Welcome to the 

LAKE SHAN6RHA RESTAURANT 

Polish - German - American rood 

Serving: Weekdays 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. 
Sat. St Sun, 8 a.m. lo 10 p.m. 

•Roast Duck, Goulash & Spaetzel 
•Polish Sausage & Sauerkraut 
•Stuffed Cabbage (Galompki) 
•Assorted Piefogl, Nalesniki 
•Home Made Soups & Czarina 
•Every Sunday - Champagne Breakfast 

Hwy. V(1 Blocks. Of 116th St., Bristol. Wl) 

(414) 162-2979 



Wharton 

Blacktop Paving Inc. 
Of Grayslake & Libertyville 

Local 

And 

Reliable 

Established 1954 



COMIIMCIM. • ItSIOIMTUL 



Visa MasterCard 
Cards Accepted 





THE EXTRA CLOSET 



ANTIOCH'S SELF SERVICE A 
STORAGE PLACE 

Corner of Anita A Depot St. 

U-LOCK-IT 



INDOOR OUTDOOR STORAGE 



SECURITY FENCED A LIGHTED 
RESERVE SPACE NOW! 

For More Information 



(312) 395-7100 • (312) 395-3577 



NORM'S HOME 



No Job Too Small. I'll Do It All. 
"Remodeling 

Kitchens, Bathrooms 

& Ra-c Rooms 

•Painting And 
Wallpapering 

• Flooring 

(all types) 

•Siding And Roofing 

•Carpentry 

Docks A Additions 

All Work Very Wall Done 

FREE ESTIMATES. CALL 

(414)537-2439 




•Driveways •Seal Coat 
•Parking Lots •Resurfacing 

Seal Goat Specialists 



Cool Tor Emubion 




toaatacul • MWOtui 



kS^?» 



For CooMMfdol m 
teMentlol llocktop 

PROMPT 
COURTEOUS SERVICE 

DEAL DIRECT WITH OWNER 
AND SAVE ON QUALITY WORK 

Coll Now Far 
Free Estimate 

-Groyslake- 

(312)223-5634 

- Liber tyvi I le- 
ts 12) 367-0676 



20 A Lakeland Newspaper! 



Thursday June 1 9, 1 986 






I 



".'- 'V' V *~VI." ■ 






. . : ; 



• 



RsRoajMoa 





Us* th§ Horih$rn 

Illinois Claultlri 
Nttwork 

Your 25 words In over 
80 papers 'Of only 1125. 

For Details Contact 
Hugh Jonas 

Classified Manager 

Lakeland Newspapers 
(312)223-8161 



J FAMILY garage sale. 
June 19, 20, 21, 22, 9 a.m.- 
6 p.m., 1429 N. 
Meadowbrook, Round 
Lake Beach. Beds, crafts, 
TV, baby clothes, toys, 
trailer. Much 

miscellaneous. 

(312)740-0678 
55-25-22 



MOVING SAU, Thursday, 
Friday, Saturday and Sun. 
9 a.m.- 5 p.m. 26831 Kane, 
Williams Park, Wauconda. 
(South' of Rte. 176 off 
Darrell, watch for signs). 
Everything must go. 
Washer/dryer, refrigerat- 
or, kitchen, living room, 
bedroom set. Appliances 
and much miscellaneous. 

55-25-62 

A LAKELAND News- 
paper's Classified ad can 
help you turn unwanted 
items Into cash. To sell 
almost anything, fust call 
our office nearest you. 
(312)223-8161 



ESTATE SALE, Round oak 
table with claw feet, cur- 
ved glass china with Hon 
heads. and claw feet, oak 
hoosior and side board, 4 
wood stoves, sets of 
chairs, beds, pool table, 
old dolls and toys, slot 
machine. Nautical items, 
wicker, glassware, tools, 
household and collect- 
ibles, 4000 items to be 
sold. Thursday, June 19, 8 
a.m. -4 p.m. Friday, June 
20, 8 a.m.-8 p.m.; Satur- 
day, June 21, 8 a.m. -6 p.m. 
36635 N. Fairfield Rd.. 
Ingleside, III., No early 
birds. 

55-25-58 




REMODELING contractors 
garage sale. 10,000 BTU 
gas wall furnace, 
miscellaneous windows 
and doors, 2 files, 10" Craf- 
tsman table saw, cabinets. 
Also miscellaneous 
household items, clothing 
In excellent condition from 
owner of Wlndhill Ladles 
Apparel, gently used 
childrens Items, corner 
sleeper sofa, lamps, 
mirrors, American of Mar- 
tinsville solid oak bedroom 
set, grandfather rocker, 
Schwlnn men's 10 speed 
bike, small chllds bike, 
drapes and matching bed- 
spread, 25' Mallard Travel 
Trailer in excellent con- 
dition. 309 Shepherd Hfll 
Ln. McHenry. From the in- 
tersection of Hwy, 120 and 
Green St., south on Green 
St., one mile turn left. 
Friday and Saturday, June 
20, 21. 8 a.m. -6 p.m. 
(815)385-3924 
55-25-78 



Have A Garage Sale 

"~g If you're planning a 
" ■sale, there's no befte 



f 



. r^-eOn'y' 



If you're planning a garage 

sale, there's no better time 

than NOW! There's no better 

1 dav than todav to make your 

r us- 
ed items around your home 
to good use. Turn them into 
cash, 



m . PrWo»e P?££ °^ a 1 

Use the form below to mail your ad today! Or 
call one of our offices for information 



Name 

Address. 

City. 

Phone. 



.State 





akeland V*lassif ied 

■■ . ._^-^»— —■-——=— aae=^^g^=a ■ i i ■ 1 1 Sanrina Lita. ItcHmm and Kinotlu Cwintlaa "^ 



CALL- 



S*rring Lata, McHmnrj and Kanoiha CauMlaa ' 



1312) 223-8161 (3121 5B7.B400 I312J 395-8700 (312) 088-4*00 
GRAviuUK FOX LAKE, ANTIOCM MOUTH CHICAGO 



■fa 



WANTID IN good con-, 
ditlon but used, 2 wheel 
bike with training wheels 
for boy 5 years old. 
Reasonable. 

(312)223-8517 
anytime 
Geneva 

60-25-11 — 

I'M It H.P. Evlnrude or 
Johnson motor. 

(312)774-8291 
60-25-54 

J ASH FOR gold, silver, 
diamonds, coins and 
antiques. William K. LTD. 
420 Sheridan Road, 
Highwood, IL. 

(312)433-5595 

60-26-43 

WANTED TO buy slot 
machines, any condition or 
parts, also old Wurlitzer 
juke boxes and 
nickelodeons. Paying cash. 
(312)985-2742 

__ 60-26-23 




TWO MATCHING Kohler 
vanity sinks.' Distinctive 
red. S90 each, $150 pair. If 
purchased as pair, will 
include white vanity wtlh 
black slate finish Formica 
top. 

(312)587-5370 

_ -57-TF-56 

2 SCHWINN bikes, 1 boy 
and 1 girl, 12ft. aluminum 
rowboat, 3V4 h.p, motor. 
Router with stand and 
extra bits. 

(312)587-2852 
— 57-25-122 

1*13 MURRAY lawn 
mower, rear bagger, 
Briggs and Stratton 
engine, 3'/j h.p., 21" 
blade, good condition, 
$100firm. 

(312)680-8180 

57-25-94 

HUFFY 20". BMX bicycle. 
Mag wheels, new tires, 
$50. 

(312)395-5282 
57-25- 1 03 

A LAKELAND ' News- 

Kaper's Classified ad can 
elp you turn unwanted 
items Into cash. To sell 
almost onythlng, just call 
our office nearest you. 
(312)223-8161 



RICHMOND FLEA market, 
Indoor and outdoor 
booths. Open every 
weekend of the year. Rte. 
173, 2 blocks West of 12. 
Sellers call Sue. 

(815)678-4990 

or 

(815)678-9936 

63 -26 -69 



c 



Wanted 



j 



SINGING GROUP seeking 
keyboard player oi 
organist. 

(312)360-0115 

after 5 p.m. daily 

64-TF-23 



i 



lot* 



■v>n\ :^-v v.' XyvOj: v : :^ :-: 



3 




YORKSHIRE Terrier, Lost 
6-12-86, Reward $75. Black 
and gold dog, answers to 
Star, last seen County C, 
276th Ave. Trevor, Wiscon- 
sin. 



LOSE WEIGHT now, Fun, 
simple, easy. 10-29 excess 
pounds monthly. Good, 
sound, basic nutrition as 
seen on national TV. 100 
percent guaranteed. 
1 -(815)226-2394 

Herschel 

1 -(815)964-7219 

Shirley. 

57-25-20 

SLIGHT PAINT damage. 
Flashing arrow signs $283! 
Lighted, non -arrow $2631 
Non lighted $2371 Free let- 
ters I Full factory warranty. 
Only few left. See locally. 
1 -(800)423-01 63 
anytime 

57-25-17 

LOSERS WANTEDI Lose 29 
pounds, inches and 
cellullte this month. No 
diet or exercise. Doctor 
recommended. As seen on 
network TV. Fast resulls. 
1 -(6)8)244-3683 
Sue 

57-25-18 

12 H.P. Outboard motor. 
Excellent condition. $300. 
(312)587-7991 
anytime 

57 25 33 
SCHWINN LADIES 3 speed 

bike $10; Large spool table 
$5, 12x12 ceilina tiles for 
13x13 room, willseperate 
$5. 

(312)223-4637 

57-25-52 

CRIB, PAINTED white, $20. 
(312)356-9189 

57-25-64 

12 FT. Driveway gate, (2) 6 

ft. Section and accessories, 

olso smaller gate $50. 

(312)395-6761 

57-25-75 

ALWAYS A good value for 
your famlly--a subscription 
to your local Lakeland 
Newspaper. $11.50 , per 
year. Call today to start 
delivery. 

(312)223-8161 
57-TF-ll 

PHOTOS FOR all oc- 
casions. Weddings, an- 
niversaries, . parties, 
portraits. Professional, 
photos at affordable 
prices. 

(312)356-2230 

Bruce C.Cairy 

57-26-6T-; 



CONGRATULATIONS 

Robert E. You have made 
your family and friends 
proud. Keep up the good 
work. Continued success in 
High School. Love Dad, 
Casey and Tracy. 

62-25-5 



1 

cz 



(414)862-6854 
-65-25-53 — 






m 



I 



CARD READINGS and 

horoscopes. 

(312)438-3472 

62-34-40 

MS. ■., roses are red, 
violets are blue, tots of Bir- 
thday Wishes to you. Love 
The Fat Little Doughboy. 

62-25-71 

HAPPY FIRST birthday 
Brian. Love, Mommy and 
Daddy. 

62-25-66 

SAVE YOURSELF money 
and newsstand in- 
convenience by sub- 
scribing to your local 
Lakeland Newspaper, Use 
order form elsewhere this 
paper or call. 

(312)223-8161 
62-TF-10 



GIRLS 3 speed bicycle. 
Grandwood Park. Please 
Identify. 

(312)356-2637 
66-25-B 




It FREE puppies, 
Giveaway. 

(312)546-4933 

evenings 

67-25-1 25 



1 



Botts A Motors 



1 



12-14 FT. boat trailer, good 
tires, $50. 7'/i h.p. Seors 
motor, $125. 

(312)395-7953 

after 5:30 p.m. 

73-25-63 



Auctions 



II 



Auctions; 



3 



SURPLUS AUCTION 

School Equipment Dill. IIS 

Saturday, Juno 21 II OO A.M. (10:00 Viewing) 

Location: Crown School -620 Banner Road 

2 block* Watt of Ri . 12 Wauconda, II. 

ABSOLUTE AUCTION RAIN OR SHINE 

5 wk dttVs. 3 small oak library tobies, oak 15 drawer inde* file with matching table, 
1 round oak [able. oak toys. 15 small oak chairs, 75 laminated chairs, 50 laminated 
plywood chairs, 50 contour chain. 40 chair desks, 250 knee-hole school desks with I 
compartments, 30 oak typewriter tables, I metal desk, 2 large oak library tables, 2 
I utility tables, 6 Fa mica benches. 8 S.S. thermal food containers, I metal woodtone 
desk, 4 mimeographs, j small copiers. 5 Slack and white IW.s, rear projector unit, 
many books, (novels text. etc), tape recorders & tapes, 2 opaque prjectora, S protec- 
tors, all types ol learning and teaching aids, trampoline. 
No Minimum No ■•*■■-*• 

Auctioneer-Hal Pohlmon 

Terms: Cash or Good Check 

For Information-Call 312-526-8165 




NEXT WEEK'S! 



8E8F* 



* K!®IS(B)i(g©(p 






; BY SALOME; 



Aries (Mar. 21-Apr 19) Disappointments ma}; be blessings 
in disguise. Take the time you now have available to look 
into other situations that could prove more rewarding. 

Titnu (Apr. 20-Mny 20) Never mind the heel who kicked 
the Bovine s plans into disarray. Pick up the pieces and 
then go out and kick up your heels with someone else 
. instead. 

Gendul (May 21-June 20) Control vour tendency to orobe 
too deeply into a new friend's life. Your friendly curiosity 
could tie misinterpreted as nasty nosiness. 

Cauieer (June 21-Jul 20) An old friend remains uncon- 
vinced by your plea for understanding. You may have to 
do more than oner explanations and promises. Be patient 

Leo (Jul 21-Aug. 22) An energetic period gives a boost to 
some lagging energy reserves. Enjoy enhanced activities 
on aQ levels. New rywitjw^ji promise much but deliver slowly. 

Virgo (Aug. 22.-Sept 22) Putting too much stock in pro- 
mises coula be a waste of time. You're better off getting 
things started an your own. Others wiO then join in to help. 



. j (Sept 23-Oct 22) RelaticosWps with kin are stronger 
then ever. Old friends remain good friends. New friends are 
coming into your life. Plan a long holiday weekend, 

Scorpio (Oct 23-Nov. 21) You deserve to be given credit 
for the excellent work you've been doing. Remember: Toot 
your own horn or you may be drowned out by someone 
else's brass. 

SagittaHu (Nov. 22-Doc 21) Keep holiday planning flex- 
ible in order to deal with possible schedule shifts or with 
changes in the number of persons involved in your plans. 

Capricorn (Dec 22-Jan. 19) Expect to have to deal with 
snags that force holiday planning changes, A cheerful ap- 
proach keeps everyone happy and eager to help in the 
emergency. 

AfajvarlM (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your recent success becomes 
the foundation on which new successes are laid. For now. 
though, take time out to plan a gala holiday with kith and 
Ion. • 

riseea (Feb. 19-Mi .) ' 0) A friendly warning may be ig- 
nored in a frantic race to get too much done too soon. Take 
time to listen to a friena who really cares more than you 

imagine. 

©1986, McNaught Synd. 



fhursday June 19, 1986 



Lakeland N«w*narj»ri 21 A 



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I*. i. 



^.—o-^.-vi.. -—.-.. 



.*»*i3.^s. *.-„ 



W»il|»»Hll>J 



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Marke 
Oniric; 






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..*■»* 

*" . ■ / 



19** CENTURY inboard 
wood boat, trailer, 
aluminum shore station. 

{414)877-2441 

73-27.70 

1**1 BEAUTIFUL 

Mahogany cabin cruiser. 
20ft.. I/O, restored, ex- 
cellent condition. $3600. 
In-slip at Korpans Marina. 
Fox Lake. 

(312)369-2639 

: — 73-25-42 

l*rr. WOODEN Cruiser. 
40 h.p. outboard Johnson 
motor, trailer. 

(312)395-2943 

73-25-1 1 4 

21 FT. STAMAS Cruiser, 
ISO h.p. Johnson, oil in- 
jected, Calkins trailer, 
downriggers. marine 
radio, graph, compass, rod 
and reels, $15,000. 

(312)546-0585 

SUNFISN TTFf sailboat 
with trailer, large sail, 
$600 or offer. 

(312)680-7764 

7325-1 07 

CALKINS BOAT Trailer, 
double axle with rollers 
and brakes. 5,000 pounds 
capacity. $1900. 

(312)395-3617 

73-25-1 C 

FIND A JOi, or fill a Job 
with lakeland Classified. 



1*73 FOBO von. 3 1/4 ton, 
needs some work. $625 or 
offer. 

(312)546-4933 
evenings 

—75-25-123 

1974 FOftD E-200 Super 
Van, camper, 78,000 miles, 
full pop-top, dinet- 
te/double bed, 3 burner 
stove/oven, carpeted, 
built-in cooler, tinted win- 
dows, snow lires, runs 
good, typical Ford rust, 
$1700 or best offer. 
(312)356-2936 

75-25-36 



1H1 YAMAHA 920 
Virago, low miles, " many 
extras, $1500 or best. 
(312)223-7347 

_76-25-99 

19*2 HONDA CSX, 6 cylin- 
der faring saddle bogs, 
under 2,000 miles, $2200 or 
best offer. 

(312)746-5944 
76-25-1 1 5 



ltM MOBILE home 

located in Round Lake; by 
owner. '14'x70*. 2 
bedrooms, plenty of ex- 
tras! Beautiful home I 
Assumable mortgage. Col I 
for details. 

(312)546-7286 
79-25-65 




i 



. l"^B^Blr T.BBfiWpr 

- . 



I 



1*13 CMC Jimmy Blazer 
show-room condition, low 
miles. 4 WD, V6, 
automatic, air con- 
ditioning, block and silver, 
loaded. $11,950. 

(312)526-3969 
-77-25-38- 



BfBUILT STARTERS and 
alternators for foreign 

cars. 

(312)587-2909 

or 

(312)546-7142 

_ 81-29-18 



I 






*,; 



IJ 



JET (BOAT 
SPECIALISTS 

'Jw* Cm* ■*». In* ktv CMC <**• 
ttnttjn, C» ■■ ■ !■ Inn BW 

(312) 54J6 4) 4 J«Q 

or loll tr*« 

1 -8O0-892-82 44 

t*». \U o* tttpfMowfc Rd. 
Round l ok* 



* ■ 

* . ■ • . 

h v* 

'■■: ■ 
, ■■■ i' 

* * *, e," 



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WHETHER YOU'RE looking 
tor an employer or an em- 
ployee, lakeland's Em- 
ployment Guide will make 
your search o success. 



AAOTOe HOME 



S3S0 A Week, 10* A Mite 
Security Deposit Re- 
quired 
Coil After 6 P.M. 

223-2504 



(312) 



1972 SUZUKI 250cc street 
and trail, runs great, new 
lires. $350. 

(312)526-7911 

76-25-42 

197$ KAWASAKI 250cc. 
runs good, $150 or best 
offer. 

(414)537-4326 
Monday -Thursday 

76-25- 1 00 

1981 KAWASAKI 440 LTD, 
1,200 original miles, all ac- 
cessories included, $1000 
or best offer. 

(312)223-8706 

76-25-1 10 

1981 YAMAHA Maxim 
750. Clean, mony extras. 
$1550. 

(312)244-4526 

76-25-28 

198S KAWASAKI 900 
Eliminator. Black, ex- 
cellent condition. $3400. 
(312)244-2538 

76-25-43 

197* SUZUKI GT-750. 900 
mites, runs like new. 
Reasonable. 

(312)546-3333 

76-25-49 

fl) KAWASAKI (ICE) and 
(KD) 100's. on e for ports, 
one runs great $300 or best 
offer. 

(312)244-4067 

— 76-25-67— 

197* HONDA 550 Super 
Sport, 14.000 miles, 
fairing, luggage rack, and 
bock rest. $595. 

(414)877-3205 
after 5-30 p.m. 

— 76-25-76 

MARKETPLACE for smart 
shoppers. 



1979 JEEP J10 truck, 4- 
wheel drive, power 
steering, power brakes, 
AM/FM stereo, $2000. 

(312)336-8090 

77-25-80 

1983 MAZDA 8200 pickup 
truck with cap, runs great, 
good gas mileage, AM/FM 
cassette stereo, $3300. 
' (312)223-2933 

ask for Brian 

77-25-91 

1983 CHEVY V, (on 4x4 ex- 
cellent condition, low 
mileage. 

(312)244-4214 
after 4 p.m. 
T T "M 90 
19M MAZDA B2000, SE 5 
Sport truck, red, 5 speed. 
Less than TV advertised. 
Must see. 

(815)344.2413 \ 

— : — 77-25-1 02 

1977 CHEVY Scottsdale 4x4 
pickup. Two tone point, 
plow, 39,000 miles. New 
doors, fenders, tailgate 
and paint, auto, excellent 
condition, $3600. 

(312)680-9410 

77-25-104 

19B8 DODGE Ram pickup, 
camper shell, good 
looking, runs great. 

(312)336-7341 

77-25-31 

1979 CHEVROLET Luv 
truck. Long bed. new 
brakes, good condition. 
$1700. 

(312)244-2538 

77-25-44 

FIND A JOB, or fill a job . 
with Lakeland Classified. 

(312)223-8161 
1981 CMC Jimmy Sierra 
Classic, four wheel drive, 
VS. 305, automatic, 
loaded, no rust, Arizona 
truck, 54,500 miles,. $8000. 

(312)507-2516 
77-25-109 



PAYING CASH 

For Aluminum Cans 

Junk Car Removal 

A-l Used Auto Paris 

160N. Route 12 
Fox Lakm, III. 

(312) 587-0788 



i 



WM 



1987 LINCOLN Con- 
tinental, very dean, runs 
great, must see, $1 100. 
(312)356-2829 
after 6 p.m. 

83-25-07 

1983 MUSTANG GT, all 
block, 302HO, air power 
steering, AM/FM cossetle, 
T-lops, rear louvers, must 
sell. $5500. 

(312)587-5888 
leave message 

83-25-88- 

1978 OLDS Omega, 4 door, 
V6, air, power steering 
and brakes, $900 or best 
oiler. 

(312)395-4651 

83-25-89 

19*4 CMEVELLE 454, 850 on 
aluminum high rise, 4 
speed Hurst gate, motor 
has 500 miles, lots of 
chrome, orange and black 
paint, crushed velour in- 
terior. Too much to list. 
$4000 or best. 

(312)546-0282 

Bob 

83-25-92 

1978 BED Comoro, black 
pinstripes. 6 cylinder, 
automatic, wife's car. good 
condition. $1800. 

(312)740-9219 
83-25-93 

1979 DATSUN 310 hatch- 
back. 4 speed, high* 
mileage, still runs great, 
some rust. $850/besl. 

(312)295-3524 
83-25-81 



1974 HOBNET 2 door, 6 
cylinder, good runner, 
body needs a little work, 
$400 or best offer. - 
(312)244-2332 
after 5.-30 p.m. 

83-25-82 

1978 MUSTANG II, ex- 

cedent condition, $1 150. 

(312)336-6547 

after 5 p.m. 

— : 83-25-83 

1977 DATSUN 280ZX, air, 
automatic, red, clean, new 
tires, new exhaust. $2000 
or best offer or trade for 
larger car. 

(312)662-9214 

83-25-84 

1981 BABBIT LS, 2 door, 
sunroof, remote mirrors, 
rear defogger, radio, 
deluxe trim. Recent paint 
and tires, average 50 miles 
plus, excellent shape, 
$2500. If no answer call 
again. 

(312)546-9342 

83-25-85- 

197$ HORNET Sportaboul, 
good work transportation; 

1972 Honda CB350, new 
battery and tune-up. 

(414)B59-2709 

83-25-105 

1914) TUBBO Trans Am, 
T- tops, lull power, Florida 
car, no rust, excellent con- 
dition. Best offer. 

(312)945-3956 

83-2595 

1978 RENEGADE CJ5, toll 
top, 85,000 miles, $2000. 
(312)546-2468 

_ 83-25-96 

1971 VOLKSWAGEN, runs 
good, $500 or best offer. 
(312)336-8557 
83-25-97- 

1973 CAMABO RS, best 
offer. 

(815)385-9479 
83-25.101 

If 13 FORD Escort. 2 door 
hatchback, 4 spoed 
manual transmission, 
45,000 miles .52250. 
(312)546-0920 
— :83-2511l 

1978 OLDS Delta 77 Royal, 
4 door, loaded, power 
steering, power brakes, 
air, velour interior, stereo, 
AM/FM cassette, tinted 
windows. $1000 or best. 

(312)395-2329 
83-26-1 ftt- 

1983 CAVALIER. Hatch 
back, air conditioning, 
automatic. AM/FM stereo, 
power steering, power 
brakes, rear window 
defogger, rust proofed, 
excellent condition. Must 
see. 45,000 miles. 

(312)381-6019 
83-26-7 



1M0 CITATION Coupe. 6 
cylinder, power steering, 
power brakes, automatic 
transmission/- good con- 
dition. $1850. 

(312)680-9689 
-—-—83-25-39 

HI0 BUICK LeSabre Lan- 
dau. Beautiful . ton, non- 
smokers cor. Pro- 
fessional!/ maintained and 
garage kept. Exceptionally 
clean. Must see, $2950 or 
best oiler. 

(312)6233272 

:'■ 83-25-119 

196* CHEVY Impalo. 283 
engine, near mint, a 
collectors item, 34,000 
original miles. $2800. 
(312)546-6610 

83-25-120 

CADILLACS, Mercedes, 
Porsche, etc. Direct from 
Government. Seized in 
drug raids. Available your 
area. Save $lhousands$ 
I -(216)453-3000 
exl.A2053 

—83-25-9 

1983 OLDS Regency 
Brougham, 4-door, fully 
loaded, brown with brown 
vinyl top. leather interior, 
$8500. 

(312)526-6639 

83-25-1 1 1 

1988 DODGE Omni, 2 door 

hatchback, automatic, 

good condition, $1400. 

(312)2238207 

after 12 

— 83-25- 11 2 

1M4 CAVALIER. CL type 
10 hatchback. F41 suspen- 
sion, automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 
air, AM/FM stereo, cast 
sport wheels, two tone 
paint, superb condition, 
garage kept. $5900 firm. 
. (312)223-6936 

83251 13 

1*7* MERCEDES Bern. 

Cower steering and 
rakes, air conditioned, 4 
cylinder, $5900 or best of- 
fer. 

(312)623-0224 

t 83-25-33 

.1982 OLDS Cullass 
Supreme, 4 door, V6, oir. 
cruise, power steering, 
power brakes, new tires,. 
AM/FM cassette. Excellent 
condition, 54,000 miles. 
Asking $6300. 

(312)680-1506 

83-25-34 

1979 MUSTANG Cobra. 5.0 

litor, black on black with 

louvers, completely 

overhauled, treated with 

TLC, forced to sell because 

of school. $3900 or best. 

(312)223-3185 

Bill 

— 83-25-35 



1978 TRIUMPH TR7, good 
condition, low miles, 5 
speed, hardtop. 

.(312)336-8041 
after 6 p.m. 

—83-25-26- 

1973 BUICK LeSabre. 
green, low mileage but 
some rust. 

(312)336-7341 

83-25-30 

1912 BUICK Skylark. 4 
door, good condition, 
power steering, power 
brakes. AM/FM stereo, 
new tires and exhaust, 
$3350 

' (312)223-0505 
83 25 37 — 

1979 BUICK Riviera, full 
power, tilt wheel, AM/FM 
B-track and cassette, 
cruise control, rear win- 
dow defogger, air con- 
ditioning, very good con- 
dition. $3750 or best offer. 

(312)540-5521 
leave message 

-83-25-59— 

397* HONDA Accord, hat- 
chback, engine :. In top 
shape, $500. Also 1965 VW 
motor, ran when pulled, 
$150. 

(41 4)537-4290 

after 7 p.m. 

83-25-61 

1973 BUICK. automatic, air 
conditioning, AM/FM 
stereo, runs very' good. 
$350. 

(414)862-6580 

B3-25-68- 

19*S FORD pickup short 
bod, Mississippi truck, 
roslorablo condition, runs 
good . $950, or best of f er . 

(312)244-4067 

83-25-1 18 

1t*9 MUSTANG, no rust. 
63,000 miles. $1500. * 

(414)857-2263 

or 
(414)857-2605 

83-25-72 

1919 OLDS Culloss all elec- 
tric. $1790. 

(312)885-8654 

— 8325-73 

1989 CITATION. 

automatic, power 

steering, power brakes, 
V6," oxcwlLnt condition, 
asking $3000. 

(312)526-2862 
. -83-25-86 — 

1973 CHEVROLET Bel Air., 
blue. 8 cylinder, $250. 34 
Riverview, Fox Lake. 
Inquire first floor. 

83-25-127 

1978 TRANS Am loaded, 
excellent condition. Girl 
owned, too high 
formance. 

(815)675-2216 
(312)395-6999 

-83-25-1 2B — 



per- 



1 u * 



<-i 




Where can you turn 

to unload a 
few cameras? 



,* 





akeland V^lassif ied 



. i_.i.,i.t.,...-„^ „.. ,..,..<■_,..■. 



-we deliver results! 



-CALL- 



|lti)**J4f«l ()!3|jYr4«Mj|J|))3«S4>r»& (JDltl't.tlM 
CIAYIIAKI roXUKI J AN1IOCH J NOITH CHICAGO 



22A Lakeland Newspapers 



Thursday June 1 9. 1 986 



> * fc- 



:^&-pg»3C{gB3^*^*-<wmWft^^ 




Otticle 





low 
best 



lf71 MUSTANG II, ex- 
cellent condition, $1 150. 
(312)336-6547 
after 5 p.m. 

_ B3-25-B3- 

1977 CHSVSLIR Newport, 
power steering, power 
brakes, olr conditioning. 

$650. 

(312J356-9275 

83-24-75 

1967 PONTIAC Catallna 
Convertible, 400, 2 barrel, 
new brokes, robu'ttt Irons 
mission, now paint, must 
sell. SI900or best ollor. 
(312)295-6064 

B3-24-72 

MARKETPLACE for smart 
shoppers, that's Lakaland 
Closslfled. To advertise 
call 

1902 ESCORT ilolion 
wagon, excellent con- 
dition, gorogo kept, 
miloogo. $2990 
oiler. 

(312)546-6624 

83-24-33 

1910 CITATION Coupe. 6 
cylinder, power steering, 
power brakes, automatic 
transmission, good con- 
dition. J1B50. 

(312)680-9689 

83-25-39 

1969 BUICK Skylark. 4 
door, 350 VQ, automatic 
transmission, good runner. 
$625/offcr. 

(312)223-0601 
oller6p.m. 

83-24-50 

1973 BUICK, air con- 
ditioned, AM/FM stereo, 
runs good, $350. 

(414)862-2730 

83-24.65 

1910 PLYMOUTH 

Champ/Colt, excellent 
condition, stereo, tan, 
dependable, 35 mpg 
$1650. 

(414)877-3802 

• 83.24-115 - 

1973 LINCOLN Con- 
tinental. 4 door sedan, 
runs good. $600 or best 
ollor, 

(312)526-3756 

1972 PINTO 4 cylinder, 
now tires, now battery, 
runs good $695. 

(312)356-6468 

ollor 6 p.m. 
-83-24-26- 



1979 MERCURY Monarch. 
Very clean, good con- 
dition, must seel $1600 or 
best ollor. 

(312)244.7241" 
evenings 

83-24-25 

1971 BMW 320i. No rust, 
excellent condition, $6000 
or $1000 down ond $161 a 
month. 

(312)587-6944 
Kim 

8374-32 

1979 CAMARO Bcrllnetla. 
50.000 original miles, 
loaded, T-tops, sound 
system, etc., excellent 
condition, $3900. 

(815)365-4277 

832483 

1973 ELDORADO, some 
rusl, lair condition, best 
offer. 

(312)223-3378 

alter 5p.m. 

83-24-84 



YOUR TICKET 
TO OVER 

CIRCULATION! 




Use. (fit Northern 
Illinois Classified ' 
Network 

Your 25 words In over 
00 papers lor only S12S. 

For Dotoilt Contact 

Hugh Jones 
Ctauitiod Manager 

Lakeland Newspapers 
(312)223-8161 



19M TURBO Tram Am, 
T-tops, full power, Florida 
car, no rust, excellent con- 
dition. Best offer. 

(312)945-3956 

— 83-25-95 

1I7S HOINET Sportabout, 
good work transportation; 

1972 Honda CB350, new 
battery and tune-up, 

(414)859-2709 
83-25-1 05 — 

1973 CAMARO RS, best 
offer. 

(615)385-9479 

' 63-25-101 

1911 RAHIT LS, 2 door, 
sunroof, remote mirrors, 
rear defogger, radio; 
deluxe trim. Recent paint 
and tires, average 50 miles 
plus, excellent shape, 
$2500. If no answer coll 
again. 

(312)546-9342 

83-25-85 

1967 LINCOLN Con- 
tinental, very clean, runs 
great, must see, $1 100. 
(312)356-2829 
alter 6 p.m. 

83-25-87- 

1993 MUSTANG GT, all 
black, 302HO, air power_ 
steering, AM/FM cossette," 
T-tops, rear louvers, must 
sell. $5500. 

(312)587-5888 
leave message 

83-25-88 

19JB OLDS Omega, 4 door, 
V6, air, power steering 
ond brakes, $900 or best 
offer. 

(312)395-4651 

83-25-89 

19M CNIVIUE 454, 850 on 
aluminum high rise, 4 
speed Hurst gate, motor 
has 500 miles, lots of 
chrome, orange and black 
paint, crushed velour in- 
terior. Too much to list. 
$4000 or best. 

(312)546-0282 
Dob 

83-25-92 

1971 RID Comoro, black 
pinstripes, 6 cylinder, 
automatic, wife's car, good 
condition, $1800. 

(312)740-9219 

83-25-93 

1979 DATSUN 310 hatch- 
back, 4 speed, high 
mileage, still runs great, 
some rust, $850/best. 
(312)295-3524 

83-2581 

1974 HORNET 2 door, 6 
cylinder, good runner, 
body needs o little work, 
$400 or best offer. 

(312)244-2332 

after 5:30 p.m. 

-83-25-82- 



1971 SUPIR r Beelle, auto 
stick, new motor. Interior 
and paint. Needs muffler, 
$1250. 

(312)356-3391 

83-24-102 

19M FORD Escort, 2 door 
hatchback, 4 speed 
manuaj transmission, 
45,000 miles, $2250. 
(312)5460920 

83-25-111 

1910 PLYMOUTH 

Champ/Colt, excellent 
condition, stereo, tan, 
dependable, 35 mpg. 
$1650. a 

(4UJ677-3B02 

83-24-1 1 5 

1973 LINCOLN Con- 
tinental. 4 door sedan, 
runs good. $600 or best 
oiler. 

(312)526-3756 

_ an qj ny 

1972 PINTO 4 cylinder, 
new tires, new", battery, 
runs good $695. 

(312)356-6468 
after 6 p.m. 

83-24 -26-: 

1979 MERCURY Monarch. 
Very clean, good con- 
dition, must seel $1600 or 
best oiler. 

(312)244-7241 
evenings 

83-24 -25 

1971 BMW 320i. No rusl. 
oxcellont condition, $6000 
or $1000 down and $161 o 
month. 

(312)587-6944 
Kim 

83-74-32 

1979 CAMARO Bcrlinetla. 
50.000 original miles, 
loaded, T-tops, sound 
systom, etc.. excellent 
condition. $3900. 

(815)385-4277 

83-24-83 

1979 Rf NEGADE CJ5, soft 
top, 65,000 miles, $2000. 
(312)546-2468 

83-25-96 

1971 VOLKSWAGEN, runs 
good, $500 or best offer. 
(312)336-8557 
———83 -25 97 
1977 DATSUN 280ZX, air. 
automatic, red, clean, new 
tires, new exhaust. $2000 
or best offer or trade for 
larger car. 

(312)662-9214 

.25-84 



1975 

rust, 
offer. 



ELDORADO, some 
fair condition, host 



(312)223-3378 

alter 5 p.m. 

— 83-24-84 

1975 VOLVO. 4 speed, 4 
cylinder, very good con- 
dition, $1500. 

(312)336-0438 

T83-25-2 

1930 MODEL A Ford 
Coupe, original, no rust, 
runs greal. Extra parts. 
$5500 lirm. 

(312)234-1466 
of tor 6 p.m. 

T83-25-4 

1911 TOYOTA Tercel SR 5, 
liflback, excellonl con-* 
dltion, must sell. $2750. 

(312)724-1400 

(312)272-9008 

T83-25-7 

1911 MAZDA GLC. new 
motor, fires, .brakes, 
exhaust, no rust, excellent 
car $2750 or offer. 



(312)7241400 
(3 



(312)272-9008 
-T83-25-8- 



1979 RUICK Riviera, full 
power, tilt wheel, AM/FM 
8-track and cossette. 
cruise control, rear win- 
dow delogger, air 'con- 
ditioning, very good con- 
dition. $3750 or best oiler. 

(312)540-5521 

leave message 

— T83-25-9 

1977 OLDSMOBILE 
Cutlass, 350 4 barrel 
engine, runs well. $450. 

(312)926-2630 

(312)926-3705 

— T83-25-I2 

1913 TOYOTA Collca GTS. 
Llltbock, 5 speed, loaded, 
low mileage, like now. 

$8300. 

(414)654-4082 

alter 3:30 p.m. 

TB3-25-13- 









RfcR 





EJfta 



1977 CHRYSLER Newport, 

Eower . steering, power 
rakes, air conditioning, 
$650. ' 

(312)356-9275 

i.24-75 

1997 PONTIAC Catalina 
Convertible, 400, 2 barrel, 
new brakes, rebuilt trans 
mission, new paint, must 
sell, $1900 or best offer. 
(312)295-6064 

83-24-72 

1994 CAMARO Berlinelta. 
Fully loaded, protection 
plan. T-iops. Like new, 
$11,000. 

(312)623-4756 

83-24-30 

1977 BUICK LeSabre 
Custom, Air, power 
steering/brakes. AM/FM, 
Very good condition, 
$1500. 

(312)872-2663 

alter 5 p.m. 

-83-24-31 ■ 



1975 AMC Hornet wagon, 
6 cylinder, automatic, 
75,000 miles, new (rant 
end. transmission, 
exhaust, Ignition,' great 
work or second car. $700 
or best oiler.- 

(312)587-6809 

83-24-67 

MARKETPLACE for smart 
shoppers, that's Lakeland 
Classified. To advertise 
call 

1982 ESCORT station 
wagon, excellent con- 
dition, garage kept, low 
mileage. $2990 or best • 
offer. 

(312)546-B624 

83-24-33 

1990 CITATION Coupe. 6 
cylinder, power steering, 
powor brakes, automatic 
transmission, good con- 
dition. $1850. 

(312)680-9689 

83-25-39 

1999 BUICK Skylark. 4 
door, 350 V8, automatic 
transmission, good runner. 
$625/ofler. 

(312)223-0601 
alter 6 p.m. 

83-24-50 

1973 BUICK. air con- 
ditioned, AM/FM stereo, 
runs good. $350. 

(414)862-2730 
83-24-65 



1971 TRIUMPH TR7, good 
condition, low miles, 5 
speed, hardtop. 

(312)336-8041 
after 6 p.m. 

83-25-26 

1971 BUICK LeSabre, 
green, low mileage but 
some rust. 

(312)336-7341 

83-25-30-— 

1992 BUICK Skylark, 4 
door, good .condition, 

Eower steering, power 
rakes, AM/FM stereo, 
new tires and exhaust, 
$3350. 

"(312)223-0505 

- 83-25-37 

1979 BUICK Riviera, full 
power, tilt wheel, AM/FM 
8-track and cassette, 
cruise .control, rear win- 
dow defogger, air con- 
ditioning, very good con- 
dition. $3750 or best offer. 
(312)540-5521 
leave message 

83-25-59 , 

1976 HONDA Accord, hat- 
chback, engine in top 
shape, $500. Also 1965 VW 
motor, ran when pulled, 
$150. 

(414)537-4290 
after 7 p.m. 

83-25-61 

1973 BUICK, automatic, air 
conditioning, AM/FM 
stereo, runs very good, 
$350. 

(414)862-6580 . 

83-25-68 

. 1965 FORD pickup short 
bed, Mississippi truck, 
restorable condition, runs 
good. $950, or best offer. 
(312)244-4067 

83-25-1 18 

1969 MUSTANG, no rust, 
63,000 miles, $1500. 
(414)657-2263 

or 
(414)857-2605 

83-25-72 

19S4) OLDS Cutlass all elec- 
tric, $1790. 

(312)885-8654 

83-25-73 

1910 CITATION. 

automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 
V6, excellent condition, 
asking $3000. 

(312)526-2862 
J-25- 



V999 BUICK LeSabre Lan- 
dau. Beautiful tan,' non- 
smokers cor.' Pro- 
fessionally maintained and 
garage kept. Exceptionally 
clean. -Must see, $2950 or 
best offer, 

(312)623-3272 

83-25-119 

199* CHEVY Impala. 283 
engine, near mint, a 
collectors Item, 34,000 
original mites. $2600. 
(312)546-6610 

_ 83-25-120 

197$ CHEVROLET Bel Air, 
blue, 8 cylinder, $250. 34 
Rivervlew, Fox Lake. 
Inquire first floor. J 

— 83-25-127 

1979 TRANS Am loaded, 
excellent condition. Girl 
owned, too high per- 
formance. 

(815)675-2216 
(312)395-6999 

83-25-1 28 



1983 CAVALIER. Hatch 

back, air conditioning, 
outomatlc, AM/FM stereo, 

Eower steering, power 
rakes, rear window 
defogger, rust proofed, 
excellent condition. Must 
see. 45,000 miles. 

(312)381-6019 
83-26-7. 



1976 LINCOLN. 2 

clean, $1600 a must. 
(312)249-5025 

83-25-32— 

1976 MERCEDES 
power steering 



door, 



Benz, 
and 
brakes, air conditioned, 4 
cylinder, $5900 or best of- 
fer. 

(312)623-0224 

83-25-33 

1992 OLDS Cutlass 
Supreme, 4 door, V6, air, 
cruise, power steering, 
power brakes, new tires, 
AM/FM cassette. Excellent 
condition, 54,000 miles. 
Asking $6300, 

(312)680-1506 

83-25-34 

1979 MUSTANG Cobra, 5.0 
liter, black on black with 
louvers, completely 
overhauled, treated with 
TLC, forced to sell because 
of school. $3900 or best. 
(312)223-3185 
Bill 
-25-35 



1999 CITATION Coupe. 6 
cylinder, power steering,'" 
power brakes, automatic 
transmission, good con- 
dition. $1650. 

(312)680-9689 

63-25-39 . 

19B3 PORD Escort, 2 door 
hatchback, 4 speed 
' manual transmission, 
45,000 miles, $2250. 
(312)546-0920 

83-25-1 1 1— 

197* OLDS Delta 77 Royal, 
4 door, loaded, power 
steering, power brakes, 
air, velour Interior, stereo, 
AM/FM cassette, tinted 
windows, $1000 or best . 
(312)395-2329 

83-26-103 

CADILLACS. Mercedes, 

Porsche, etc. Direct from 

Government. Selred in 

drug raids. Available your 

area. Save $lhousands$ 

1.(216)453-3000 

ext. A2053 

83-25-9 

1983 OLDS Regency 
Brougham, 4-door, fully 
loaded, brown with brown 
vinyl top, leather interior, 
$8500. 

(312)526-6639 

83-25-1 1 1 

1910 DODGE Omni, 2 door 

hatchback, automatic, 

good condition, $1400. 

(312)223-8207 

after 12 

83-25-1 12 

1984 CAVALIER, CL type 
10 hatchback, F41 suspen- 
sion, automatic, power 
steering, power brakes, 
air, AM/FM stereo, cast 
sport wheels, two tone 
point, superb condition, 
garage kept, $5900 firm. 

(312)223-6936 
83-25-1 13 



i 



r -P?-Xs i ?\ : ">>'':l:-< '■*£: c ; 



Autos WirtBd 



I 



CORVETTES WANTED. 
Any year or condition. 
Also antique, special In- 
terest cars, ond very low 
mileage cars. 

(414)248-3796 
84-25-4 



Auto* Foe $*$• 



Maamtir givb you morbus 



8.5% Financing - Up To 60 Months 



CHEROKEE 




CHEROKEE PIONEE 



Excellent Choice; 
Color & Options 

86 Cherokee 2 Dr. 

2 wheel drive. License, 
taxes, title Included. Based 
on 60 month term SI 95.00. 
per mo. with $1,000 cash 
down or trade 




86 Cherokee 2 Dr. 

4, wheel drive. License, 
taxes, title included. Based 
on 60 month term $215.00 
per mo. with $1,000 cash 
down or trade 




AMC/JEEP RENAULT 



Sheridan Rd. at the Stateline IL (312) 746-1221 

Wl (414)658 4040 

OPFN MON THRU THURS. 9 TO 9; FRI 9 TO 6; SAT. 9 TO 5 

• - ■ 



• 



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iursdayJune.19,'1986 



j.lalc0lan4NewBp.qpQrj 23A 



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a imyor wholesale 
furniture distributor, 




A FIRST EVER 
SALE TO 




(and perhaps never again) 



The Furniture Connection, one of 

midwest's largest distributors of 

waterbeds, bedroom furniture, tables 

and furniture, must liquidate over 

$400,000 of inventory. All merchandise 

is discounted! SAVE UP TO 70%. This 

is a first time public offering, and 

perhaps the last! 

FOUR DAYS ONLY! Friday, June 20th, 10 am - 8 pm; Saturday, Jane 21st, 
10 am -6 pm; Snnday, June 22nd, Noon -5 pm; Monday, June 23rd, Noon - 6 pm. 



IS 





i 




This first time liquidation sale may 

be your only opportunity to 

purchase quality merchandise 

directly from a distributor. Most 

items are "one-of-a-kind", 

scratched, slightly damaged or 

discontinued. Every single item sold 



i 

The Fmmiot Cwuwoioo a located 



am to Hum Motors 



Ntssui 
Motors 




Grand Awwst 



below cost! Don't miss this 
opportunity to truly save up to 

70%! All sales are final. No lay- 
aways. All purchases are cash & 
carry. MasterGard and Visa -will' be 
accepted. 




The Furniture Connection 



A&S Distributors, Incorporated • 3400 West Grand Avenue, Waukegan, IL 60085 • 312/662-0735 




24A Lakeland Newspapers 



Thursday June 19, 1966 



rimiii,n n> mwomwaaa 



M<r«aate J i U4 ir ~BMM.^ iata eBWfaBaMl l i 



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